Skip to main content

Full text of "Chestnut Burr, 1957"

I^HESTN 



IIURIl 



PA0KJNO aaea ' 



ONlVeQSlTY SCH0O£'ZZ 

- ""m/f/^ 




Tors 




tENf : mmjjBimBm€mMm&^^^ 



'^ ' "^VAN OeaSEN HALL W^l0-p^i 



: ^ • -■' ' ' :^lii!liliiii/7l/i/li/l7///ml/ 

3/i/i;;mwmmmwii//iiMi, 
.§g sMiimiiiiiiiiWiiiiimni,' ' 



■ ^.miiiuiiimiimWJMSj^ m^'s^ 

















5<<»«i:'A'<<VJ>'t<w<<«<<<^<-'r-'»--r<< « ' < «« «<'«<;<«?«■«< «<« <««'7<'-'-^ J' ' iti^ ' l ' -^ ' c-''"^ ' '-^'^'■^^^^{'^y?-h^^Wff-*^:''i^^'iVfffffi-ff^^^ 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/chestnutburr1957kent 




THE CHESTNUT BURR • 1957 



David C. Jones 
June M. Thomas 
William A. Hura 
James A. Fosdick 



editor 

associate editor 
business manager 
adniser 













mm 












n^ 


f^ 


.■'i*tS^ 


^m 






'•?¥- 


fS 


fct 


% 


¥ 


::'^ 


M 


^ 


\) 


y^ 



-f^ri^i*^ 



THE CHESTNUT BURR • 1957 



KENT STATE UNIVERSITY 



f KENT, OHIO 



■•^.^4:^ 




i • 



■1 



■"¥. 



;^#Si 






^-m^v 




J\. ENT State University . . . memories of Prentice Gate, 
of the climb from the hbrary to the Administration 
building and of the hours of relaxation spent in the Hub. 

You may recall the wooded campus, fiery red and yellow 
in autumn and dark green in spring, the improvised snow 

slides on cold winter evenings and the outdoor classes in 
the summer. The time you saw your first college foot- 
ball game or attended your first eight o'clock class may 
be dull in your memory. Cafeteria and book lines pre- 
sented an almost unending procedure. These events are 
in the past, now to remember. Through this Chestnut 

Burr you can remember those classes, football games and 
Campus Day, Homecoming, Rowboat Regatta and the 

other events that have all been a part of your college life. 




Table of Contents 

Introduction 1-27 

Activities 28-61 

Organizations 62-137 

Sports 138-171 

Living Groups 172-239 

The University 240-281 

Advertisers 282-296 

Index 297-304 




After classes 
on the steps 
of Merrill Hall. 





A daytime home for artists and industrial arts majors 
is Van Deusen Hall, formerly called the Arts Building. 




<^^ 




Terrace Hall on an elevated throne 
reigns as Kent's largest dormitory. 




A touch of fall and McGilvrey's Halls of 
ivy are transformed from green to auburn. 



JL/ECTURES, labs and examinations — the foundation for every student at Kent State 
University. Higher education means more than having a 
class on the third floor of Merrill Hall. It is the solid base 

upon which a strong and substantial framework may be built 

for the future; a framework that will be able to endure after 
the years of college. Lab sessions in such classes as home 

economics, journalism, art and the sciences, present the stu^ 
dent with the opportunity for personal experience and crea- 
tiveness. Going hand in hand, lectures and labs prepare the 





student for the final test of his learning and comprehension — 



<1 *>m 'V< «• . 






the examination. 



c» 




Lectures Are First Step 

Lectures, whether they clarify the book 

material or provide additional information 
on the subject, offer more knowledge to 
the student. In the lecture period, in any 
of Kent State University's ten classroom buildings, 
notes are compiled to be used when quiz 
or test time comes. It is in the lecture 

that the student delves more seriously into 
the courses of study which interest him 
most. Lectures are the first step in learning. 





Students feel more at ease asking 
questions in a small lecture class. 



10 




Typical of the lecture room is the physical science classroom in McGilvrey Hall. 



II 



Laboratories Exercise Lecture Learning 



Smoke in a chemistry laboratory, burned cookies in the home economics kitchen 

and spilled paint in an art lab all show serious attempts at getting closer to the 
subject. Part of many courses at Kent State University, labs provide the chance 
for investigation, examination and solution. Whether the labs are 

in the College of Education, Business Administration or Arts and Sciences, materials 

for use in testing are available. Whether the test may be with a frog or cookie batter, it 
gives the student an opportunity to put learning into practice. 




12 




Need for accuracy is learned 
with scales in chemistry lab. 



13 



Examinations Prove Ability 




Examinations, whether given in a large lecture room or in a small informal 
room, all impart the same feeling — a feeling of half-fright before taking it, a 
feeling of relief after it is completed. Althoughrepresenting hours of study and 
worry, exams are the test of how much knowledge the student has obtained. They may be written, 
oral or practical, but each kind is a demonstration to the professor 

and a grade for the student. By far the most popular aspect of an exam is its finish, for then 
the student can relax and enjoy his college life — until the next one! 




"Will this be a test question?" Only four more chapters to go. Coffee is a must for studying. 



^ 




"Wonder why I took this class?" Five cigarettes later- 



TU study in the morning.' 



15 



College of Education 



Student Teachers Learn While Teaching 




A consultation with Mr. Robei't Pfeiffer, director of Miss Evans observes the techniques used by an ex- 
student teachers, provides Cherie Evans with com- perienced teacher at the University school in in- 
ments on teaching methods. structing a class. 




A classroom of her own provides Miss Evans with an Compiling the lesson plan the night before, she exe- 
opportunity to put educational theory into practice. cutes it the next day. 



16 




Mrs. Helen Pellefchi is giving four local children training unit. This is one step in teaching deaf 
auditory stimulation through a multiple auditory ch.ldren to produce vowel sounds. 




A student thera- 
pist helps her pa- 
tients with the 
sight pronuncia- 
tion of vowels. 



17 



College of Education 



Night Classes Offer Equal Curriculum 




Night classes are a familiar scene in Kent Hall which 
houses many departments connected with education. 

Study is the first step toward learning, and much 
midnight oil is burned by the student who seeks this 
knowledge. 



Departments of foreign languages, home economics 
and psychology are a few housed here. 

Perhaps one of the most rewarding phases of art is 
that of teaching others to enjoy and understand this 
creative field. 




18 




Classes in design are an important part of the art Equipment of all types enables the industrial arts 

curriculum and produce an opportunity to create. student to gain experience in his major field. 

The College of Education student must be prepared Practical expei^ence in football is of importance to 

to teach in areas which may seem far afield from the potential coach. Strategy is planned and used 

education. here. 




19 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Background Given In Humanities, Arts and Sciences 




Relaxation and art exhibits are combined 
use of the lounge of Van Deusen hall. 



Students find the Arts and Sciences office ready to 
aid in program planning and counseling. 



Dean Eric Rackham, of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, is assisted by John Kamerick, assistant 
dean, in advising a student in his college plans. The 



College is designed to give background in humani- 
ties, arts and sciences with special emphasis on 
breadth rather than specialization. 




?5>^ 




Practical experience is gained by photography stu- ment for printing, developing, enlarging and other 

dents as they make use of the darkroom facilities in photographic processes is taught to the student in 

the basement of Kent hall. The operation of equip- this course. 

Being able to create is one of the finest points of the Journalism is another major in the College of Arts 

arts. Sculpturing is only one of the interesting phases and Sciences, and scanning other publications is a 

of the artist's curriculum. channel for picking up new ideas. 




21 



College of Arts and Sciences 



Classroom Participation Gives Practical Experience 





A class in stagecraft puts final touches on the set Experiments in laboratory are a basic part of any 
for "Ondine," fall quarter's Homecoming play. scientific course. 




Students in an aeronautics class get close to the matics and physics are helpful for those students 
course as they prepare a plane for covering. Mathe- interested in aviation. 



22 




A home economics class learns the right techniques 
in preparing food. The modern kitchen adds an ad- 
vantage to make cooking easier and food tastier. 




Learning how to 
cut patterns and 
sew properly is an- 
other requirement 
for women taking 
home economics. 
The final fitting 
and class appraisal 
makes all the work 
seem worthwhile. 



23 



College of Business Administration 



Students Are Prepared For Business Careers 




Gaining more importance constantly in business is of time-saving devices and short-cuts, the business- 

the field of time-and-motion study. Through analysis man is able to eliminate wasted time. 

There comes to every student his own personal day As the speed of modern business increases, so does 

of reckoning — the test. the importance of the proficient typist. 




24 




A business student becomes familiar with the rise 
and fall of the stock market, especially valuable m 
investing money. 



Miss Elizabeth Harrison discovers (he method for 
filing in her medical secretary class. Classes in 
biology and chemistry are also required. 



The adding machine helps the business major by 
saving time and correctly computing figures. Learn- 
ing the use of the machine is the first step. 



Business students study and practice the proper way 
to type in their secretarial science class. Basic busi- 
ness principles are needed here. 




23 



College of Business Administration 



Modern Machinery Aids The Student 




^ 




Whether a student ib majuiing in business or taking A business class is over at North hall as students 
the class as an elective, his professor is ready to help leave the building for the trip to another class or to 
him in his study. the Kent Union for relaxation. 



A trip to a local firm brings the business student than book study. Techniques of operation are ob- 
closer to his field of study. Actual selling and display tained through talks with the owner of the enter- 
materials present rin (•>'e-witness aspect more vivid prise 




26 




Miss Phyllis McCormick and Miss Mary Ann Kluka 
use dictaphones in typing recorded business letters. 
Many business executives have replaced the tra- 



ditional shorthand pad and pencil with recording 
machines for dictating. There is no chance here for 
mistakes in translating notes. 



A student places his accounting sheets on the wall 
for easier figuring. Fundamental accounting offers 
knowledge in theory and practice. 



Accounting is simplified when the comptometer is 
used. Once again modern machinery steps in to 
speed up the business world. 





Activities Reign From Quarter To Quarter 



Homecoming Highlights Fall Activities 
Penny Carnival Is Business and Pleasure 




If your aim was good, chances are you landed a penny "Skip" Harmon seems to be quite pleased with his 
on one of the squares at the Phi Sigma Kappa booth. date's ability to toss a coin. 




A steady hand and a keen eye were two of the pre- 
requisites for "balloon shaving 160". The failing 
grade was a splattering of broken rubber and shaving 
cream on the face. 



Lillian I^illack's smile seems to be daring all attend- 
ers to snuff the flame of the candle she holds. The 
Alpha Chi Omegas' red and white striped pajamas 
attracted quite a crowd. 



30 




The Delta Zetas take it on the chin as they become the target for soggy balls of dough slung by unsympa- 
thetic joy-seekers. In the same carnival spirit, a straw-hatted Phi Delt entices the crowd to lay its money 
on the board and watch the spinning wheel of fortune go 'round. Money from the carnival was donated to 
a worthwhile project. 



31 



1 





You'd be entirely correct if you called Skip Harmon 
a pie-face. The men who participated in this contest 
didn't go away hungry. 



The Alpha Chi Omegas display the carefree spirit of 
May Day relays as they successfully complete a 
balloon race. After all, there's nothing like a balloon 
full of water tc dispell those end-of-the-month blues. 




The human \ersion of the wheelbarrow raced across 
the Sig Ep lawn, co-sponsors of the Relays with the 
Gamma Phi Betas. 



32 



Eggs Fly, Balloons Burst at May Day Relays 





Ropes hold back the crowd as the men battle each Up goes the foot and down goes the egg. A slip le- 
other with paper swatters in an attempt to break suited in a broken egg and a loss of points for that 
the balloons. relay. 




The Gamma Phi Betas assist these men competitors Trophies for the event winners were presented in the 
in chugging Coke through a nipple-covered bottle. Kent Union ballroom that evening. 



33 




naeia 



ijaiio 



tt 



oiia 



Military Ball Queen 








Chosen by ROTC, attractive Angela Ballotta of Niles, Ohio, held court at the 1956 Military Ball. A senior 
education major, the queen is an Alpha Xi Delta. Attendants were Pat Moran, Delta Gamma, and Virginia 
Schultheis, Alpha Xi Delta. 



34 




Earl Hopkins and Charlotte Kibler sit out a dance at 
the Military Ball to talk over the evening's events. 



Refreshments are left temporarily while a couple 
dances to the music of Billy May's orchestra. 




Band leader Sam Donahue replaces Billy May with 
his danceable saxophone music. Canton's Myers 
Lake ballroom was the setting for the dance. 



A couple arrives at the dance and enters through 
the traditional sabre arch. The spring event was 
sponsored by the ROTC. 



35 



\ \ f !*■ t ^M 




ii5^aF!'-i>iv.S^llS^ 



36 



Kent Is Presented A Spectacular As Color, Songs 
And Queen Make An Unforgettable Campus Day 




^'\^^ 




Jo Hanson is crowned Campus Day queen by Jim Mc- Ruth Wilson, Delta Upsilon's K-Girl, and Nic La- 
Carthy, president of Student Council. Lumia, watch as Dan Patridge puts the last touch 

on the 'K'. 




JoAnn Smith, president of Cardinal Key, whose 
members were honorary guards for the Campus Day 
procession, congratulates Queen Hanson after her 



crowning on front campus. Part of the queen's court 
looks on. 



37 



/yo ^J^c 



an6on 



Campus Day Queen 





Blond, blue-eyed Jo Hanson reigned over the 1956 Campus Day. The queen is from Euclid, Ohio, and is an 
Alpha Gamma Delta majoring in elementary education. Her attendants were Pat Moran, Delta Gamma, 
and Mary Ann Kluka, Chi Omega. 



38 




Those who found the Memorial Gym floor too crowd- 
ed for dancing stepped closer to the bandstand to 



listen to the orchestra, 
American music." 



classified as "daredevils of 




The Sauter-Finegan orchestra hits the down beat for 
the crowd at the Campus Day dance. Part of the 
intermission was aired over radio station KYW in 
Cleveland. 



Jim Shilan, social chairman, presents the queen's 
trophy to Jo Hanson as her attendants look on. Queen 
Jo also presented trophies to songfest and float 
winners. 



39 




Chicken wire is turned into part of the colorful decor- 
ations used for the Phi Delta Theta float by members 
and their dates. 



Dirty hands and sleepy eyes invade the Delta Gam- 
mas as they work to meet the float-making deadline. 
Result — a winner. 




A university policeman joins the crowd along the 
parade route as the Vets club float leaves Terrace 



dri\'e for the trip down Main street, 
thirty groups entered the competition. 



More than 



40 




Delta Tau Delta parades their "Fantasy Land, 
place winner in the fraternity division. 



first 




Delta Gamma's first place winner "Carousel" moves 
down the parade route. Top right: Theta Chi's 
"Dumbo" was a crowd pleaser with his flopping 
ears. Middle right: Sigma Nu's "Little Toot" tipped 
his hat and let off steam. Bottom right: Sigma Phi 
Epsilon's "Pinochio On a Whale" didn't take a prize, 
but went right along with "a whale of a day!" 





Rowboat Regatta Makes 
Big Springtime Splash 



VJi 






•^-^ 




Ar- /A 



Bermudas, bare feet and wet tennis shoes are the 
order of the day as the A Chi O's cheer their team on. 




■■*" rmiTiTlff^ "^ir 



Joyce Dively becomes the creator of a big splash as 
her opponent topples into the water during the gladi- 
ator games. 



The Alpha Phi quartet croons some melodies for 
entertainment between events at the colorful Regatta 
day. 



42 



Ktmmmmaisi^mm 



Hi 




A mighty heave and Number 2 pushes on ahead in the rowboat races. Calm waters at Hudson Springs 
park and cheering crowds added to the spirit of rowing. Regatta is sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, men's 
national journalism fraternity. 




Muscles strain and feet slip in the mud as Delta Upsilon struggles to maintain a strong hold during the tug- 
o-war at Regatta. The tug resulted in a trophy winner, wet clothing and calloused hands. 



43 



^awl 



woss 



Rowboat Regatta Queen 







Judges chose Cai'ol Gross, attractive sophomore from Medina, Ohio, as the 1956 Rowboat Regatta queen. 
The queen is a Delta Zeta and is majoring in elementary education. She reigned over a day of water 
festivities. 



44 




, '^W>':' 



The Macedonians inaugurated a greased pig contest. Queen judging catches the attention of a policeman. 




Carol Gross gasps with surprise as Myrna Leniley, queen's cup. Phyllis Davidson, Cherie Evans, Nancy 
1955 Rowboat Regatta queen, presents her with the Reese and Judy Herhold complete the court. 



45 




Your name is called, you receive your diploma and 
congratulations, and the reward for years of hard 
work ... a degree. 



Former ROTC cadets leave commencement exercises 
as newly commissioned officers in the U.S. Armed 
Forces. 



46 




The campus settles into summer vacation. After the rush of activities leading to commencement, it pre- 
pares to become the new home of over 2,000 freshmenwho will enter in the fall. 



47 




Memorial gym was chi^stened "The Cave" by the "Where do we go from here?" is a common query 
men who arrived on campus to uncompleted Stopher during Freshman Week. Here the event schedule is 
B dormitory. studied. 







Freshmen are given an opportunity to meet each week as the never ending tests and are much more 
other, as well as upperclassmen, at the Freshman relaxing. 
Mixer. Social events are as important during the 



48 



Shirt-Sleeve Weather, Victory, and Mellow Music 
Team Up to Make a Memorable Homecoming Day 




President George Bowman welcomes alumni and Al Waddle, social committee chairman, crowns Pat 
gives a resume of KSU's achievements to the crowd. Moran, elected queen by vote of the student body. 




Beneath an arch of sabers Pat Moran walks with middle of the football field to be crowned 1956 Home- 
Student Council President Jim McCarthy to the coming Queen. Nov. 3 temperature was in the 60's. 



49 



a 



t 




oi^an 



Homecoming Queen 




Miss Pat Moran of Akron reigned as Kent's 1956 Homecoming queen. IVEajoring in business management, she is 
affiliated with Delta Gamma. Her attendants were Jo Evans, Alpha Chi Omega; Mary Ann Kluka, Chi Omega. 



50 




Gleaming golden trophies wait for their chance to be At intermission they ha\'e their chance. Queen Pat is 
given to the winners and runners-up in each division. presenting second place cup to Phi Sig Tom Westring. 




Blues, a little jazz and soft waltzes all came from the Homecoming dance a taste of their listenable and 
orchestra of Ralph Marterie as they gave guests at danceable music. Marterie is shown with his trumpet. 



51 





"Lux" with the SAE's — and it was as they cleaned up 
to take first place with their "Scrub Toledo" theme. 



Popping up Toledo instead of toast, Chi Omega's big 
toaster won them first place in sorority division. 




The great white way of Kent! It's not quite as big as 
Broadway but it was filled with as much activity and 



gaiety as everyone pitched in to help sororities and 
fraternities finish their Homecoming decorations. 



52 




"Personally, I like this one," says this canine spec- 
tator as he looks at one of the 30 house decorations. 




While students collapse trom the lugged session 
of building, parents and friends let cameras click. 



Top right: Phi Delta Theta dropped the Toledo Rock- 
ets over a real waterfall built on their front lawn. 
Center: Everyone from students, parents, alums and 
small fry to dogs enjoy the ingenuity in decorations. 
Bottom: Second place Phi Sig's show "Doc" Trev 
Rees wrapping the Rockets — and he did! I 




fail d^owden 



Military Ball Queen 




Miss Gail Bowden was elected queen of the Military Ball in December. A junior from East Cleveland, she 
majors in sociology and is a member of Delta Gamma. Her attendants were Maureen Dolan and Pat Berch. 



54 




Claude Thornhill cuts loose with his rendition of 
"Autumn Nocturn" at the tenth annual Military Ball 



in December at Meyers Lake Ballroom in Canton. It 
was sponsored by Army and Air Force ROTC cadets. 




Water spray from the multi-colored fountain attracts 
this couple in softly-lighted Meyers Lake Ballroom. 



Queen Gall, gowned ni laie 
Chairman Jim McCarthy just 



dances with Ball 
after her crowning. 



55 




ari^ ^.y^nn J\Uka Miss Kent State 





Miss Mary Ann Kluka of Barberton was chosen Miss Kent State by the students. A secretarial science major, 
she is a Chi Omega. Diane Schneider, Alpha Chi Omega; Peg Van Almen, Alpha Xi Delta, were attendants. 



56 




Dancers were persuaded to sit on the floor while the 
"Four Lads" sang their top tunes. 



Brains and beauty won honor for Mary Ann Kluka, 
Diane Schneider and Peg Van Almen. 




Wills gym was filled to capacity to watch Jim Mc- 
Carthy crown Mary Ann Kluka, Miss Kent State. 



All eyes are on "Miss KSU" as she receives 
crown and gifts at the annual Top Hop. 



her 



57 



Pork Barrel Keeps Rolling Along 
With Colorfully Staged Productions 




Theta Chi's singers and dancers took second place 
with a Broadway touch of "Sights, Nights, Lights!" 



"Elsie, the Glow Worm" helped Lowry hall glow into 
first place in the independent women's competition. 




Delta Upsilon copped the first place trophy in the 
fraternity division for the fifth consecutive year. 



"Tales of the Sea" showed a shanghaied sailor in a 
Gypsy camp by day, and under the sea in black light. 



58 



Graceful as a goose with their satirical "Goose Lake" first in independent men's division but also won the 
were the men of Johnson Hall. They not only placed first trophy awarded in all-University competition. 





Alpha Phi picked a winner with "Pick A Card" as colorful in white light and brightly illuminated in 
they danced across the stage with painted cards "black" light. Alpha Chi Omega won second place. 



59 




Alpha Phi answers the Sigma Nu serenade at the All 
Greek after presentation of the Alpha Phi pledges. 



Song leader Pat Metcalf directs in the foreground. 
The dance was at Canton's Meyers Lake Ballroom. 




Chestnut Burr 
Attendants 



Miss Pat Jaffrin, sophomore 
from Garfield Heights, is a 
social study major and is a 
member of Alpha Xi Delta. 



Miss Jacqueline Chabot, the 
president of Engleman Hall, 
is a sophomore mathematics 
major from Bolivar, Ohio. 



60 





Miss Janice Swank, a speech 
therapy major, is a sopho- 
more from Mansfield, Ohio. 
She belongs to Alpha Phi. 



fancu f\ee6e 



Chestnut Burr Queen 





Miss Nancy Reese was selected from a field of 100 candidates to reign as the 1957 Chestnut Burr queen. 
Miss Reese is a junior from Masury, Ohio, majoring in education. She wears the pm of Delta Gamma. 



61 




«^sa 










Organizations 
Give Variety 
To College Life 




STUDENT COUNCIL, lejt to right, row 1: Hal Jenkins, Jim 
Baker, Eileen Heyinan, Kathy Lang, Stu Myers, Dolores 
Cuncic, Diane Schneider, Ron Mayhew, Dan Patridge, Jim 
Behling. Roiv 2: Jim Lowry, Jean Crittenden, Mary Ann 
Kluka, Peggy Van Almen, Tom Westring, Ken Horton, 



Dave Tabler, Ralph Kingzett, Gib Martin, Bev Redinger, 
Colleen Cochrane, Bob Pugrant, Jim McCarthy. Row 3: 
Karen Bell, Pat Moran, Ruth Brugler, Pat Miller, Phil 
Richards, Rita Joseph, Pam Johnson, Linda Behm, Joan 
Sweo, Jacqueline Baptiste. 



Student Government 
Association 



Student Government Association allows Kent 
State University's students to govern themselves in 
many areas. SGA is divided into three separately- 
functioning units. Student Council is the legislative 
body which passes rules and ordinances relative to 
student welfare in expression of wishes of the stu- 
dent body. The president, vice-president, secretary 
and treasurer, the executive branch, is responsible 
for the enforcement of the legislation and High 
Court, the judicial unit, hears appeals for court 
decisions. 

Student Council has permanent committees such 
as cultural, budget and social, dealing with various 
phases of campus activities. Temporary committees, 
such as the political revisions, are established to cope 
with pertinent problems. 




STUDENT COUNCIL officers, left to right: Mary Ann 
Kluka, treas.; Jim Lowry, vice-pres.; Jim McCarthy, pres.; 
Peg Van Almen, sec. 



64 



Student Council 



Major action of Student Council this year in- 
cluded the revival of freshman dinks, revision of the 
governmental and election systems and discussion of 
discrimination clauses. Council also coordinated ac- 
tivities for three Hungarian students, established a 
scholarship program and registration in classes and 
coordinated jobs and available scholarships for them. 

Also under Council's supervision is the central 
ticket agency, World University Service drive, K 
Book publication, Christmas program, queenships, 
Student Book Exchange, Miss Kent State, Duke of 
Kent, Outstanding junior man and woman, NTFC 
and elections. 

Acting as president of the student body as well, 
Council president deals with issues such as the park- 
ing problem with the city, acts as coordinator of all 
campus organizations and holds conferences on stu- 
dent problems. 




Pat Moran, corresponding secretary, sits in Council's 
office looking at a controversial story of the year. 



Four o'clock Wednesday afternoon and another Stu- 
dent Council meeting is underway. About 30 rep- 



resentatives convene each week to discuss prob- 
lems, accept new groups and conduct business. 




c 



65 




M.S.A., left to right, row 1: Earl McNeilly, Ed Pramuk, 
Frank Stillinger, Jim DiFiore, Ray Mantle, Dave Imrie. 



Row 2: Wiley Smitli, Paul Timms, Paul Troyer, Frank Lo- 
pane, Harvey Roth, Maynard Jordan. 



Men's Student Association 



Men's Student Association was formed from the 
old Men's Union on Kent State's campus in 1952. All 
men entering Kent State automatically belong to 
this organization no matter what their college or 
field may be. 

It is formed with representative members and 
officers elected by male students of the school every 
spring quarter. Their election is based on leadership, 
character, service and scholarship. 

M.S.A.'s purpose is to help men students by pro- 
viding a functional social service. This can be found 
in the many activities which they sponsor each year 
— Freshman Week Preview, Twirp Night, Beard 
Growing Contest, President's Banquet, Senior Ban- 
quet, and this year the Soap Box Derby. 

Under the advising of Mr. Benjamin McGinnis, 
Men's Student Association is providing and promot- 
ing the best that can be found for its male students 
on the Kent State campus. 




M.S.A. OFFICERS, left to right, seated: Mr. Benjamin Mc- 
Ginnis, Adv.: Jack Gimbel, Pres. Standing: John Litty, 
Vice Pres.. Roger Sarver, Sec. 



66 



A.W. S. 



Association of Women Students, co-partner of 
M.S.A., is the women's governing body on campus. 

Automatically members of this association after 
payment of fees, coeds are eligible to choose repre- 
sentatives from their dorms who will see that re- 
quests, opinions, and sometimes peeves, are heard. 

This organization sponsors the Senior Women's 
Banquet, co-sponsors the President's Banquet and 
Pork Barrel with M.S. A. and is co-sponsor of All 
Women's Assembly. 

Its projects include Mothers' Weekend, the Big- 
Little Sister Tea for all incoming freshmen and 
transfer students and the New Faculty Tea for all 
new faculty members. 

A.W.S. has legislative power to act on all rules 
pertaining to University women. It also has a ju- 
dicial side with an interdormitory council that works 
along with the house council in each dormitory to 
enforce the regulations set up by A.W.S. executive 
board. 

At the present time, there are twenty-five mem- 
bers of A.W.S. A 2. cumulative average is necessary 
for membership. Mrs. Margaret Davis, Dean of 
Women, is the adviser. 




A W S officers, left to right, row 1 Miss Anna Mae Riggle, 
Adv.; Nancy Lee. Pres. Row 2: Louise Alexander, Sec; 
Marilyn Hageman, Treas. 



A.W.S., left to right, row 1 : Pat Mackey, Jo Brothers, Jackie 
Chabot, Yvonne Schiffer, Violet Bashian. Shirley Stevens. 
Row 2: Lillian Pollack, Diane Schneider, Eileen Heyman, 



Mary Ann Allen, Rayna Torrence, Bonnie McGregor. Row 
3: Joan Kern. Andrea Stibbe, Gay Lou Adams. Betsy Beck, 
Kathleen Bamberger, Jean Waldvogel, Elaine Forkapa. 




67 




YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB, lejt to right, row 1: Nancy 
Cole, Kathy Lewis, Pat Carbeau, Mary Ann Allen, Barbara 
Jean Gray, Sally Boggs. Row 2: Bob Garrison, Ann Floyd, 



Betty Gatchel, Wayne McAfee, Kay Richards, Dr. Oscar 
Ibele, Adv. Row 3: Gene Tarr, Thomas Mallory, Stewart 
Dunlap. Bill Brewer, Roy Pleis, Jack Williams. 




Young Republican Club 



Kent State University's Young Republican Club 
was organized during winter quarter of 1956 to bring 
young people into the Republican party and to foster 
and encourage activities of the Republican party. 

During spring quarter of that year, Young Re- 
publicans, along with the Young Democrats and Pi 
Sigma Alpha, political science honorary, held a pri- 
mary mock election. Before the May primary elec- 
tion, the group had as guest speakers two men who 
were running for the nomination to the House of 
Representatives from the 11th District. 

Fall quarter several members of the club helped 
candidates campaign for public office. 

A mock national and state election, held in No- 
vember, was a replica of the state election results. 

Members of the club went to Ravenna Republican 
headquarters on election night to attend the party 
and wait for election returns. 

During an election season the club meets every 
other Tuesday, but usually it meets only once a 
month. 

Election of officers is held the last meeting of 
every quarter. 



YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB officers, left to right, seated: 
Dr. Oscar Ibele, Adv.; Pat Carbeau, Sec. Standing.- Mary 
Ann Allen, Ass't, Sec; Bob Garrison, Pres.; Stewart Dun- 
lap, Treas. 



68 




ERFECTLY harmonious is a term well applied to the musical 



groups at Kent State University. The groups vary in size 



and number, from the talents of the twelve Madrigals, to 



the precision of the one hundred twenty Twin Marching Bands' 



members. The School of Music has added greatly to student enjoy- 



ment and to the cultural program of the University. The members 



spend much time and study in preparation for their concerts and 



performances during the year. A highlight of their study is the ^- 




(jt -Vrj^ annual Christmas presentation when Madrigals and 



A Capella Choir join with the University orchestra and 




soloists in a musical concert. The groups also aid in bringing enter- 



tainment to the community, thus furthering KSU's reputation for 



fine cultural programs. 



69 




University Orchestra 



Woodwinds, strings and brass blend in musical 
harmony to bring enjoyment and at the same time 
provide a chance for University students and towns- 
people to combine their talents and play together. 

Faculty members also are a part of the orchestra. 
All participate in the performance of symphonic 
literature as well as orchestral training. 

Being a part of the Orchestra provides students 
outstanding in the performance of their instruments 
with the opportunity to appear as soloists with the 
Orchestra. 

In addition to its concert presentations, Orchestra 
joins with the choir in the annual production of the 
Messiah and other large choral works as well as the 
accompaniment of the annual opera production. 

Members often give demonstrations of their in- 
struments in classes and surrounding community 
schools. 



It takes hours of practice to perfect a violin con- 
certo but the finished product is always a work of art. 

Slacks, sweaters and sport shirts is the usual dress of 
University Orchestra as they prepare to spend the 



evening practicing for their next concert. Students, 
local residents and faculty play in the orchestra. 




72 




And away they go! Everyone is hard at work playing 
their own parts and listening for the harmonizing 



tones of the other members. Prof. Louis Krch stands 
before them, directing and integrating all the parts. 




Nearing the end of practice, Director Krch works 
with the violin making sure notes are nearly perfect. 



73 




A CAPELLA CHOIR, left to right, row 1: Gloria Wolfe, 
Jeanette Swigert, Marybelle Hover, Audrey Benda, Carole 
Heston, Carol Kelley, Evelyn Myers, Susan Entzi, Carol 
Rhoads, Maryann Hodnick, Pat Cronin. Row 2: Marilyn 
Rauschert, Marylou Morgan, Connie Senften, Marylu 
Schooley, Bonita Pierce, Judy Cooney, Nancy Winbigler, 
Margaret Dockus, Elisabet Finch, Eleanor King, Eleanor 



Paghet, Jeanne Bishop, Sue Carney. Row 3: Edward 
Farmer, David Freshly, Gerald Gardner, Robert Steiner, 
David Eastlake, Chuck Hoffner, Glen Weber, Edward 
Clarke, William Richards, Kenneth Rex. Row 4: Don 
Brazelton, John Faller, Lynn Kandel, William Miller, Wil- 
liam Kent, James Longacre, Carl Gray, John Rinehart, 
Franklin Lopane, Ronald Williams, Nick Nicholas. 



A Capella Choir and Madrigals 

MADRIGALS, left to right, seated: Nancy Wingbigler, Charles Hoffner, Frank Lopane, Bryson Fillmore, Mary- 

Jeanette Swigert, Carol Rhoads, Eleanor Daghir, Mary- ann Hodnick, Ed Farmer. 
belle Hover. Standing: Dennis Schleich, Jess Wiseman, 




Oratorio Guild 




Oratorio Guild and A Capella Choir join together 
with the orchestra to present Handel's Messiah each 



December. Oratorio Guild is similar to choir but is 
smaller in regard to members and practice hours. 



Men's Glee Club 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB, left to right, row 1: David Eastlake, 
Edward Sterle, James Seidowski. Richard Draz, John 
Zupanc, Robert Zeller, Stan Permowicz, Merle Mackey, 
David Rausch. Row 2: John Maselli, Manuel Paradeses, 
Bob Hollwager, Lynn Borchert, Robert Bowers, Dennis 
Schleich, Richard Jankowski, Gib Martin, Mike Corbissero, 



Coe Orben, Bob Reeves, Raymond Noss, Felix Maselli, Mr. 
John White, Director. Row 3: Harry Maselli, Clement 
Behra, Bob Green, Gareth Jones, Robert Morton, Howard 
Kaspy, Ron Buckson, Edward Clarke, Dave Kracker, John 
Perme, Nick Nicholas. 



- — ^^^ ^ . J/K^ 



J 




w.iii^^ ,,.,,..,.^,^,^>„^a^^ -,^,,^ 



KORALIERS, left to right, row 1: Carol Vale, Barbara 
Dager. Joan Miller, Mary Sprang, Evelyn Myers, Jane 
Dickeroff, Jane Dudley, Betty Self, Laurie ShulDeck. Row 
2: Pat Thayer, Pat Deucher, Sally Riemenschneider, Pat 
Marsy, Marge Willets, Jeannine Beagle, Donna Tweed, 



Barbara Harding, Pat Farmer. Row 3: Marcia Maxim, 
Marge Uhrspringer, Connie Smith, Lois Pealer, Ruth 
Adams, Janet Wentzel, Sheila Partington, Ethel Muntz, Pat 
Scheid, Sally Caylor. 




Kent Koraliers 



Twenty-two women's voices in the Kent Kora- 
liers blend to offer musical entertainment to the 
campus and community. Formerly Women's Glee 
Club, the Koraliers were renamed three years ago. 

Women interested in performing with a musical 
organization, and not primarily interested in music 
for mixed voices, have the opportunity to share 
talents by joining the Koraliers. 

An annual Christmas program in the library was 
presented for the second time last December. An- 
other annual concert is given in the spring. 

In the past, several campus organizations have 
been entertained by the Koraliers singing selections 
especially suitable for women's voices. 

Being a member of the Koraliers is considered a 
recreational activity, even though one hour credit is 
offered. 

Each quarter the Koraliers set aside their music 
sheets to have a party, sometimes with another music 
group. 



KORALIER officers, left to rig}it: Fat Ufurher, Pres. 
Marge Uhrspringer, Co. Pub. Chm.; Janet Wentzel, Sec: 
Pat Marsey, Co-Pub. Chm. 



76 




M 



AKEUP is on, spotlights are ready, cast is on stage, all are tense 



— curtain going up. This is University Theater with a few 



words describing a multitude of things that go on behind 



the stage. Each year University Theater, in connection with the 



Speech department, presents a series of plays for the entertainment 



of students and for instruction of participants. Last spring quarter 



"Cradle Song," directed by G. Harry Wright, was presented. Later, 



"Come Back, Little Sheba" under the direction of Earle E 

jiA l__£.i U2U L±J li_ : 

Curtis appeared on Kent's stage. During summer 



session he also directed "The Time of the Cuckoo." 



Each play, polished to near perfection, whether it is comedy 



or drama, is a credit to Kent State University. 





77 




The knight visits the fisherman's cottage where he 
meets Ondine, played by Nancy Wynn, left. In the 



supporting roles are Fred Meitzer, Sally Cahur and 
Richard Resseger. This began the play season. 



Robert Spanabel executes his role in "Hamlet" in 
a scene with Gertrude, played by Jean Mary Blair. 





JM 


\ ' 


. Vi 




t^pl 


Wm 


f' 
^ 


» 






:^ 


r 








/ 






^ 


^^^^^^^^■^ ~'''^N 




▲ 




A 




11 ; 


4. 




^^r^ ii^^l 


/ 




Hi 


I 


3t^ ■flV^^^^^^^B^^^B 




.'tJ 


l»p 


J 


fv 


^flpM 


.tSs"- 




m 

J 


^ 

<**. 




7 

1 — 




li 



UT Continues to Stage 
High Caliber Plays 



"Ondine," the Homecoming play, opened the sea- 
son for University Theater. The story of a water 
sprite who fell in love with a knight was directed 
by Earle E. Curtis with sets and lighting designed 
by Howard Becknell, UT's technical director. Nancy 
Wynn was seen as Ondine, and her lover was Richard 
Resseger. Others featured in the large cast were 
Sally Cahur, Lynn Shipman and Fred Meitzer. 

William Shakespeare's "Hamlet" was staged by 
Mr. Curtis and his company during winter quarter. 
The Prince of Denmark was played by Robert Span- 
abel, Nancy Wynn portrayed the young Ophelia and 
Jean Mary Blair and Thomas Lavrich were seen as 
the queen and king. 

"Little Red Riding Hood," this year's children's 
play, was sponsored by the American Association of 
University Women. The youthful fairy tale about 
the little girl and the wolf delighted hundreds of 
Kent children. Directed by Bedford Thurman, Viv- 
ian Salvador played Red Riding Hood. Sally Caylor 
portrayed the old wolf, and David Vanke was cast 
as the young wolf. 



78 



Musical Presented First 
Time on Amateur Stage 



"No Time for Classes," better known as NTFC, is 
an all-student production under the auspices of Stu- 
dent Council. For many years, original scripts pre- 
pared by students were presented. Spring of 1955 
marked the first all-student attempt at a Broadway 
musical comedy with "Finian's Rainbow." Last 
year's NTFC, "Wonderful Town," was the first time 
that play has been presented on the amateur stage. 

"Wonderful Town" is the story of two girls from 
Ohio who go to New York to find careers. Adapted 
from the story, "My Sister Eileen," the book was 
written by Joseph Fields and Jerome Chodorov. 
Featured in the cast were Shirley Kollas, Delight 
Arbaugh, Frank Merolla and Richard Resseger. John 
Morrow directed the show, Dave Jecman staged 
musical numbers and dances, and Richard Oborne 
directed the orchestra. 




"Why oh why did I ever leave Ohio," Delight Ar- 
baugh, standing, and Shirley Kollas sing in a scene. 




"Wonderful Town's" colorful cast invades the stage 
to show Shirley Kollas how to "get with it." With 



a cast of 60, it was the second Broadway hit to be 
completely directed and presented by KSU students. 



79 



Alpha Psi Omega 



80 



r^ 








ALPHA PSI OMEGA, left to right, seated: Doris Rae G. Harry Wright, Jolin Weiser, Bedford Thurman, Thomas 

Shanaberger, Joy Goodman, Amy Masquelier, Nancy E. Lavrich, Dave Jecman, Richard Oborne. 

Wynn, L. LeRoy Cowperthwaite. Standing: Earle E. Curtis, 



University Theater 



UNIVERSITY THEATRE, left to right, seated: Earle E. Cowperthwaite, Bedford Thurman, Thomas Lavrich, Bill 

Curtis, Carolyn Mazzatenta, Nancy E. Wynn, Dave Jecman, Curtis, Russ Kaiser. 

Richard Oborne. Standing: G. Harry Wright, L. LeRoy 





STUDENT FORENSICS, left to right, seated: Anne Ran- 
kin, Treva Pamer, Kathy Lewis, Kenneth Childs. Row 2: 
Robert Henderham, L. Ernest Beresh, Dick Hiczewshi, 



Jim Hyder. Row 3: Mr. Thomas McManus, Adv.; Jim 
Coleman, Joe Guilitto, John Grant. 



Association Of Student Forensics 



STUDENT FORENSICS officers, lejt to right: John Grant, 
Pres.: Mr. Thomas McManus, Adv.; Kathy Lewis, Sec- 
Treas.; Joe Guilitto, Pres. of Pi Kappa Delta. 



Association of Student Forensics exists "to stim- 
ulate, encourage and sponsor intercollegiate and in- 
tramural forensic activity and to provide opportunity 
for the development and practice of the art of public 
speaking." 

The group sponsors debates for the varsity de- 
baters and provides opportunities for beginners. With 
debates for beginners, the Association fulfills part of 
its purpose. 

Projects for the group include discussion and de- 
bate conferences and the Student Speaker's bureau. 




81 







iir^w-^friini 





Mr. Walton Clark, director of WKSU-FM, listens to 
a broadcast while the engineer mans the controls. 



The Jimmy Dudleys of KSU broadcast the 
baseball game from behind the screen, 
calling balls and strikes for the sports fans. 




World news is aired 
in a broadcast by 
Dick Prosinski. Bob 
Adams watches 
from his slot in the 
control room. 




Cliff Murphy finishes the news cast and signals 
the control room to start the scheduled commercial. 



WKSU-FM 




Remote from the Ravenna court house, the staff of 
WKSU announced results of the national election. 
Left to right: Bob Adams, Bill Trunck and Gary 
Holmes. 



Portage County's only radio outlet, located right 
on campus is WKSU-FM. Within its studios future 
radio personnel train for their careers. 

The station, called "The Community Voice of 
Kent State University," was established in October, 
1950. 

Foundations of the station reach back more than 
20 years, when Prof. G. Harry Wright initiated some 
radio courses into the University's speech curric- 
ulum. Five years later, a radio "workshop" evolved 
in cooperation with area commercial radio stations. 
Then came the birth of WKSU-FM. 

The station is a member of the National Associa- 
tion of Education Broadcasters, and is licensed by 
the Federal Communication Commission. The sta- 
tion must have a chief engineer approved by the FCC. 

Ultimate policy of the station is the transmission 
of programs of "entertaining, educational and cul- 
tural value." Subject matter of station programs 
ranges from news to variety shows, children's pro- 
grams to jazz. Each year the station sponsors WKSU 
Quiz which pits teams from organizations, fraterni- 
ties, sororities and dormitories against each other. 

The station broadcasts at 88.1 on the FM dial 
with an "on the air" schedule of six days a week. 
WKSU, operating on FM frequency, not only keeps 
the student body informed of news, but also provides 
a variety of features. Tops in listening for Kent 
State's sports fans were the home football and bas- 
ketball games. 




Disc Jockey Bob Adams spins the classical records 
for the evening broadcast. 



83 




Kent Stater 



Stater Ad\'isor William Fisher has a friendly talk 
with Fall Editor Virginia Strohl and Winter Editor 
Bob Lance about the newspaper. 



Completely equipped for campus coverage, even 
with a machine to make engravings for the next day's 
paper, the Kent Stater staff serves Kent's campus 
community with a newspaper, Tuesday through 
Friday. 

At the helm of last spring's Stater were Editor 
Bill Miller and Managing Editor Virginia Strohl. 
This fall, the latter became editor, succeeded by Bob 
Lance for the winter quarter editorship. Managing 
editor for both quarters was Ralph Kingzett. 

Serving as Stater advisor is journalism professor 
William A. Fisher. He voluntarily stays in the back- 
ground, coming forward to give advice and make 
recommendations only when staff members ask his 
aid. 

Reporters regularly cover the offices of the Pres- 
ident, personnel deans and registrar while others 
call a "beat" list of departments daily for news de- 
velopments. 




All the last minute duties — writing headlines, cut- 
lines and rewriting copy — finds the Stater staffers in 
the office at the end of the day trying to meet that 
6 o'clock deadline. During the day the stories are 



gathered but the pressure in the final moments gives 
the excitement that most of these future newspaper 
people enjoy and accept as daily routine. 



84 



The Stater staff is not limited to journalism stu- 
dents for anyone on campus with majors ranging 
from art to zoology ma\' hel]5 in its production. 





Helping to keep the Stater rolling off the presses is 
the business staff: Seated: Stewart Dunlap, Dave 
Kennard. Standing, left to right: Jim Snyder, Jack 
Black, Bill Vandersall, Clyde Warner, Dave Darwin, 
Don Dickison. 



A three-column picture can be engraved in plastic in 
just 10 minutes by the Scan-a-graver. Operating the 
three-year-old machine are Joe Spevak, left, and 
Phil Miracle. 



Mrs. Awanda Mackey, secretary in the journalism 
school's office, catches the camera eye of Tom Mal- 
lory, left, and Jim Williams. 




85 




Chestnut Burr 

A completely new staff took over the reins of the 
1957 Chestnut Burr — meeting the challenge of those 
ever-present deadlines. 

Working among the mass of layout sheets, copy, 
pictures and equipment, the staff's key word was 
cooperation. The lights burned late in the yearbook 
office in the basement of Kent hall as deadline hour 
neared. 

Striving for another outstanding yearbook, the 
staff created new ideas and coped with many 
problems. 

The outcome of all this is this 1957 edition of the 
Chestnut Burr. 



David C. Jones 
Editor-in-Chief 





Nancy Yockey 
Copy Editor 

Barbara Bennedek Jane McCaffrey 
Assistant Copy Editors 



June Thomas 
Associate Editor 



Carol Fisher 
Index Editor 



George Kolbenschlag 

Chief Photographer 

Picture Editor 



Ann Floyd 
Senior Editor 



Betty Gatchel 
Organizations Editor 




86 



2 3 4 5 

'10 II 12 

17 18 19 

: 26 




Left to right: Tom Hamilton, Don Griffing, George Nancy Webster 
Kolbenschlag, David Jones. Art Editor 

Chestnut Burr photographers 



Audrey McEntyro 
Activities Editor 




Chestnut Burr staff members, left to rigJit Tom Hamilton, Rosemary Galovich, 
Gloria Stewart, Nancy Leisz, Bunny Brandstetter, Maureen Ahern, Chris Simi- 
taculos, Phyllis Runner, Steve Bandy, Joyce Gusky. 



Frank Quine Lynn Kandel Nancy Lee 

Co-Sports Editors Sorority Editor 



Jim Henry 
Frateryiity Editor 

I 




87 



Burr Advisor 



Keeping in close touch with production of the 
Burr is the advisor, journalism Professor James Fos- 
dick. Mr. Fosdick also instructs all the photo-journ- 
alism courses and supervises the nationally-known 
Short Course in photo-journalism the University of- 
fers each spring vacation. Ranking photographers 
from newspapers and magazines throughout the na- 
tion attend the course each year to discuss new 
methods and techniques in photography. 

Mr. Fosdick oversees all aspects of the yearbook 
production. Staff photographers get advice about 
processing pictures. Staff writers get suggestions 
about handling captions and copy. Business staff 
members confer with him to select the best bids for 
book production, since the cheapest is not always 
best. 

After major production problems are out of the 
way, the work submerges into a pile of page and 
copy proofs, which must be checked for spelling, 
factual errors and style violations. It is a big job, 
and publication of the Burr would be impossible 
without him. 



BUSINESS STAFF, seated: William Hura, business man- 
ager. Standing, lejt to right: George Rybicki, Carl Spetale, 
John Conti. 





Advisor James Fosdick discusses some of the layout 
and picture possibilities with Burr Editor Dave 
Jones. 



Business Staff 

Largely responsible for financing and producing 
the Burr is the business staff headed by Business 
Manager Bill Hura. 

The staff is responsible for the submission of the 
Burr budget and request for student funds to the 
budget committee. Staff members visit businesses 
and industries in Kent and nearby cities to obtain ad- 
vertising. 

Although largely dependent on student funds, 
the quality and quantity of the book depends on the 
additional revenue the advertising produces. 

Campus groups are also contacted by Burr busi- 
ness staffers to purchase the space they occupy in the 
book. Editorial staff members take the pictures of 
the organizations and write the copy for their pages. 
Then the business staff steps in again to bill the 
groups. 

In addition to the advertising revenues, the busi- 
ness staff is responsible for the publication of the 
book. Photography supplies, typewriters and other 
office equipment are also obtained through the busi- 
ness staff. 



S8 




R 



ELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS at Kent State Uni- 



versity meet religious as well as social needs of the campus 



population by providing fireside chats, cost suppers, formal dances, 



retreats, parties and coffee hours. At one time or another, 



almost every student encounters a moment or two of loneli- 



ness when the familiarity of home and church would be wel- 
come. At this time, the religious groups offer friendship and 

words of encouragement. Although the groups represent 
many different denominations, they work together at the 

beginning of the winter quarter to sponsor Religious Emph- 





asis Week. During this week, prominent speakers from all 



over the country come to the University to hold conferences 



and give talks, helping to explain religion and make it an 



integral part of the student's life. Membership in one of 



these organizations enriches the student's life and adds to 



his happiness at Kent State University. 



89 






GAMMA DELTA, left to right, seated: Joe Tirpak, Carol 
De Jane. Elizabeth Esser, Maria Campbell, Arlene Weber, 
Dolores Hausel. Row 2: John Anderson, Clara Schweers, 



Wayne Bender, Andrea Stibbe, Kathleen Killip, Pat Scheid, 
Ralph Newman, Shirley Stano. Standing, front: Pastor R. 
F. Rehmer. 




GAMMA DELTA officers, seated; Sheila Olmosk, Vice 
President; Dorie Johnson, Sec; Elizabeth Huebner, Pledge 
Co-Chrm. Standing: David Fruehauf, Pres.; Ken Schaedel, 
Pledge Co. Chrm.; Roy Schoenboin, Fac. Adv.; Pastor 
R. F. Rehmer; James Paul, Regional Pres.; Walt Dissen, 
Treas. 



Gamma Delta 



Gamma Delta, the Association of Lutheran stu- 
dents of the Synodical Conference churches, was host 
last April to the Northeastern Regional convention. 
The region consists of 15 chapters from campuses in 
Michigan, Ohio, New York and Ontario, Canada. 

Activities of Gamma Delta for fall quarter in- 
cluded pledging and an activation banquet, featuring 
Miss Phylis Smith, who spoke and showed movies of 
her bicycling trip through Europe. 

Projects for the chapter are supported by an in- 
ternational Gamma Delta project to raise $3,000 for 
the new Lutheran student center at the University 
of Toronto, and the gathering of $250 to erect a new 
sign for the new edifice of Faith Lutheran Church. 



90 




Informal discussions are part of the activities which follow cost suppers on Sunday evenings at the Wesley house. 



Wesley Foundation 



One of the many organizations supported by the 
Methodist Church is the Wesley Foundation. Parti- 
cipation in this group is open to students of all faiths. 

Wesleyans take part in intramurals, dramatics, 
choir, Bible study and worship groups. Fall and win- 
ter retreats are held each year. 

Sunday evenings is general get-together time at 
the Wesley house where a cost supper is served. 
These meals are cooked by the group. Discussion or 
a program and worship services are after dinner 
highlights. 



WESLEY officers, left to right, row 1: JoAnn Hobensack, 
Pub. Chrm.; Barbara Webb, Sec; Ru.ss Webb, Pres. Row 
2: Edith Eblen, Recreation Chrm.: Mary Ickes, Drama 
Chrm.; Roger McCoy, Study Chrm.; Rev. William Van 
Valkenburgh, Adv.; Ken Callahan, Wor.ship Chrm.; Jon 
Manwaring, Community Service Chrm. 




91 




KAPPA PHI PLEDGES, left to ng/u ?..»• J Coi a Pai i igin, 
Evelyn Rogers, Naomi Mattox, Judith Schmied, Teddie Jar- 
vis, Martha Zavoda, Diane Martin, Nancy Hurd, Marilyn 
Wetzel. Row 2: Lynne Hoffman, Janet Murphy, Ruth 



Mohlow, Janot Morse, Marsha White, Donna Moore, Nancy 
Rosenbush, Martha Shaw, Barbara Baker, Nancy Halliwill, 
Myrna Miethke, JoAnn Lee, Barbara Hollow. 



Kappa Phi 



KAPPA PHI, left to right, row 1: Alice Trumbull, Lorena 
Arkwell, Violet Boggess, Treas.; Dolores Snyder, Pres.; 
Dolores Wright. Vice Pres.; Janet Taylor, Sec; Karen 
White, Ann Floyd. Roto 2: Pat Brunda'ge, Pat Neal, Clio 
Parrigin, Ann Wonderly, Shirley Potter, Dorothy Golds- 



worth, Arlene Deemer, Nancy Kole, Joy Hartline, Darlene 
Fraleigh. Row 3: Nancy Deislinger, JoAnn Hobensack, 
Barbara McNeil, Mary Wonsetler, Jean Chance, Joan Weiss, 
Bobby Mock, Jean Carpenter, Marge Purdum. 





SIGMA THETA EPSILON, tejt to right, row I: Richard 
Brown, James Hutzley, Richard Porter, James P. Doolittle. 



Row 2: Bob Zeller, Glenn Cox, Roy Mallarnee, Clyde Mor- 
rison. 



Sigma Theta Epsilon 



The motto of Sigma Theta Epsilon is, "We are 
workers together with God through the church." 
With rehgion as the basis for their activities, this 
Methodist men's fraternity is active in helping wel- 
fare agencies and doing other service projects. The 
members usher at the Kent Methodist Church for 
Sunday services. 

In addition to service projects and upholding the 
Christian ideals, the men have an active social sched- 
ule. Included in their purpose is "To promote whole- 
some social activities." 

Sigma Theta Epsilon holds an annual Sweetheart 
dance each winter quarter with Kappa Phi, their 
sister sorority. On the Founder's Day weekend dur- 
ing spring quarter, a variety of speaker programs are 
present. 



SIGMA THETA EPSILON officers, left to right, seated: 
Glenn Cox, Pres.; Roy Mallarnee, Vice Pres. Row 2: Rich- 
ard Brown, Sec; Richard Porter, Trees. 




93 




EASTERN ORTHODOX, left tu right, seated: Katherine 
Siminges, Diane Garick, Chris Simitaculos, Sec; Rev. Fr. 
T. P. Theophiilopoulos, Frances Agapos, Dorothy Winovich, 

Eastern Orthodox 

Eastern Orthodox Fellowship is relatively new 
at Kent State University. Guest speakers, films and 
discussions contribute to the cultural program of the 
organization, while picnics, informal get-togethers 
and other social affairs add spice to the programs. 
Mr. Michael Dubetz is the faculty advisor. 




Janet Koblek. Row 2: Stella Tsangeos, Aliki Collins, Jim 
Suciu, Vice Pres.; Mike Skopos, Beverly George, Emil 
Evanko, Pete Pritza, Pres.; Angie Deloff, Sylvia Kalegi. 



Lutheran Student 
Association 



Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciation, which meets 
monthly with Gamma Del- 
ta, sponsors a Freshman 
Week open house, the re- 
peat showing of the "Mar- 
tin Luther" film and a 
Christmas dinner. 

The Lutheran Student 
Center provides comfort- 
able facilities for both Lu- 
theran students and vis- 
itors. Pleasantly furnished, 
it also has a television set, 
card tables, periodicals and 
religious books. 



LSA officers, left to right, standing: Pastor O. Franklin Johnson, Ron Galitsky, 
Vice Pres.; Ethel Muntz, Sec: Jim Badertscher, Pres. Seated: Joan Badertscher, 
Treas.; Leona Ayers and Margaret Maloney, Exec. Comm. 



94 




Getting together over the dinner table to listen to Rev.Fr. John Daum is a part of the Newman Club's meetings 

Newman Club 



Newman Club is a social and religious organiza- 
tion for Catholic students on campus. Its objective is 
to furnish a versatile schedule of religious and social 
activities for its members. 



Collecting enough money to begin construction 
on the proposed chapel on Main street, across from 
the campus, is the club's major project for the year. 

Fireside chats at Fred Fuller park, publication of 
the Newmanite, the club's periodical, and two all- 
University formals are included in their schedule. 



NEWMAN CLUB officers, left to right, seated- Nat Sicuro, 
Pres.; Rev. Fr. John Daum, Mr George Altmann, Fac. Adv , 
Mary Alice Esther, Nat Sec Row 2 Nancy Leisz, Asst 



Religious Chrm ; Carol Wasyk, Corres. Sec; Ben Sawyer, 
Treas Janet Lang, Rec. Sec, Janice Ross, Social Chrm.; 
Stan Pel mow u z Vice Pres.; Nancy Brown, Religious Chrm. 




9S 




UCF officers, lejt to right, seated: Elizabeth Lee, Program 
Chrm.; Bruce McClelland, Treas.; Beth Schultz, Publicity 
Chrm.; Grace Miller, Commission Chrm.; Joan Switka, 
Sec; Marcia Rath, Librarian; Bill Dilley, House Chrm.; Ken 
Love, Pres. Row 2: Beverly Newton, Commission Chrm.; 
Nancy McAllister, Worship Chrm.; Joan Meyer, Deputation 



Chrm. Row 3: Duncan Sinclair, Coffee Hour Chrm.; Len 
Tompos, Scribe Editor; Dave Martin, Commission Chrm.; 
Jane DeChant, Music Chrm.; Rev. William Laurie, Adv. 
Row 4: Bud Geisler, U.R.C. Rep.; Anne Reisland, Cooking 
Chrm.; Janet Taylor, Vice Pres.; Carol Cook, Recreation 
Chrm.; Dan Nevello, Commission Chrm. 



United Christian 
Fellowship 

United Christian Fellowship represents eight 
Protestant denominations — Baptist, Congregational, 
Disciples of Christ, Episcopal, Evangelical and Re- 
formed, Evangelical United Brethren, Presbyterian 
and Universalist. 

"To keep the Christian gospel an alive alternative 
for students, to provide Christian fellowship, wor- 
ship and counseling" is the purpose of UCF. 

UCF organized and is maintaining a foreign stu- 
dent aid fund. Each fall and spring the Fellowship 
has a weekend retreat. A well-known service per- 
formed by this group is the sale of sandwiches and 
ice cream in the dormitories and several sorority and 
fraternity houses. 

Even though eight churches make up this group, 
any student, regardless of his denomination, may 
join United Christian Fellowship. 



Even the men get dish pan hands as everyone pitches 
in to help at the UCF house after the Sunday night 
supper. 




96 




Food and fun compose the lighter side of 
the cost suppers held by the United Chris- 
tian Fellowship each Sunday evening. 




Living up to their goal of providing Christian lel- 
lowship, the members of United Christian Fellowship 



listen intently to their ad\'is(>r, 
at the Congregational church. 



Rev. William Laurie 



97 




HILLEL, left tu rig)it, row 1: Paul Raymer, Joan Sieben- 
aber, Bob Epstein, Helen Rosen, Al Halle, Lenore Hars- 
kovitz. Row 2: Ben Lessick, Eileen Gefsky, Mel Birnbaum, 



Lois Netter, Rabbi Steinberg. Row 3: Dr. Martin Baron, 
Vigdor Grossman, Art Lewis, Don Sachs. 




Hillel 



Hillel is a national organization devoted to re- 
ligion, cultural and social fellowship, in addition to 
providing personal counseling for Jewish students. 

All Jewish students on campus are considered 
members of this group. Regular meetings are held 
every Thursday in the Kent Union. 

One of the group's activities was the Panel of 
Americans presented last fall. This panel, made 
up of students representing several races and reli- 
gions, discussed viewpoints of each member. 

Hillel has given Jewish students a common meet- 
ing place on the Kent State University campus. 



HILLEL officer.^, lejt to r'lglit: Eileen Gefsky, Pres.; Ben 
Lessick, Vice Pres.; Lenore Harskovitz, Sec; Don Sachs, 
Treas. 



98 




A 



RMED SERVICES have been represented on Kent 



State University's campus by the Army Reserve Officers 



Training Corps. In 1951, the Air Force Reserve Officers Training 



Corps joined the military in offering the men of Kent State 



University the opportunity for advancement in a military 



career. To select and train eligible men to be officers in the 
Armed Services is the purpose of these corps. In addition to 
this declared objective, the Reserve Officers Training Corps 
develops leadership abilities and makes better United 

States citizens. In addition to the academic schedule, the 





Army and Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps join to 



5^:::^ sponsor ROTC day during the football season, with a display 



of military equipment and a program at half-time. During 



fall quarter, they cooperated in sponsoring the Military Ball. 



99 




The Military 



Approximately 500 ROTC men passed in review 
before fans at the last football game of the season. 
During the half-time ceremonies, Pershing Rifles 
presented a drill exhibition and the KSU marching 
band and ROTC band combined in a musical pre- 
sentation. 

The purpose of the Reserve Officers Training 
program at Kent is to select and train qualified stu- 
dents to serve as officers in either the Army or the 
Air Force. Their training is a regular part of the 
academic schedule. 



The combined military of Kent State University 
marches on the field in review before fans at the 
last home football game. 



The ROTC units and band stand at attention at 
the flag raising ceremonies before the game. The 



Nov. 16-17 weekend was filled with military parades, 
exhibitions and the Military Ball. 





After marching off the field, some of the men stand military units to file into the stands to watch the 
at attention while waiting for the remainder of the football game. 




Radio jeep directs flight of planes as they buzz the 
field on ROTC day. Army personnel stand by. 



The drill is completed as the squadron commander 
and guidon bearer leads the cadets off the field, 




101 



m 











PERSHING RIFLES, left to right, seated: Lt. R. E. Hand, 
Paul Thonen, Jerry Mussaros, Eugene Brown, Charles 
Fensch, David Barr, Kay Schantz, Francis Appeldorn, Ron- 
ald Perry, Ron Bakalar, Charles Mayer, Tom Hair, Ray 
Isaacs, M/Sgt. Charles Crusa. Row 2: Tom Maurir, Giza 
Vigvary, Ron Galtsky, Kenneth Gardiner, Tom Bauer, 
Charles Hoopingarner, Bill Armstrong, Doug McKay, John 
Farrington, Hugh Roberts, Jim Harris, Robert Davis, Dick 



Higgs. Row 3: George Novak, Irving Gusten, John Litch, 
Gareth Jones, Phil Kraly, Ben Lessick, Don Batler, Larry 
Fellows, Elvin Harris, John Myers. Fred Quigley, Gordan 
Weckerly, Lynn Slaby, Brinley Williams, Ralph Myers. 
Row 4: Dalbey Crawfis, Gary Valley, John Beaudoin, 
Robert Counts, Victor Kubn, Bill Nagy. George Walker, 
La Vaelle Foley, Charles Mallett, Robert Bogus, Joseph 
Beckett, Ray Moore, Ronald Sheeler. 




Miss Kay Schantz was chosen as queen of Kent's 
Pershing Rifles by the members of the Company. 



Pershing Rifles 



Company K, First Regiment of the National Hon- 
orary Society of Pershing Rifles at Kent State Uni- 
versity, gives ROTC students a basic background in 
drill and leadership. Drill meets give the members 
an inside into modern warfare. 

The Company is kept busy with its smokers, an- 
nual formal dance and military field experience. In 
coordination with the weekend which included the 
Military Ball and ROTC Day, Co. K appeared on the 
"Big Wilson" show over KYW-TV in Cleveland. 

Staffed by outstanding ROTC men on campus, the 
members strive to live up to the purpose of Pershing 
Rifles — "to develop future leaders, both military and 
civilian." 



102 




PERSHING RIFLES officers, left to right, row 1: Francis 
Appledorn, Co. Commander; Charles Mayer. Adjutant. 
Row 2: Jerry Messaros, Public Information; Eugene Brown, 
Finance. Kow 3: Charles Fensch, Operations; Ron Bakalar, 
1st Sgt. Row 4: Ronald Perry, Exec. Officer; David Barr, 
Recruit Officer. 



M/Sgt. Charles Crusa explains techniques oi proper 
rifle usage to these men in ROTC. 





Part of ROTC duty is raising and lowering the flag 
at football games as well as the flag in front of the 
Administration building before and after classes. 



103 



y^"K 




1 


#^ 


' 


o 


5 ' 






^^^ 


.^ . k^ 


Am 


Iqi 


l^k. 


1- ■ * 




SCABBARD AND BLADE officers, left to right, seated: 
Major Kathleen Bamberger, Lt. Col. Margaret Bustard, 
Major Lee Chilton. Standing: Capt. Joseph Duray, Adv.; 
Raymond S. Oliger, Pres.; Bill Dreyer, Treas.; Robert 
Jacobs, Sec. 



SCABBARD AND BLADE, left to right, seated: Andrew 
Lekacena, Jame,'^ Paul, Roliert Jacobs, Richard Singpiel, 



Scabbard and Blade 

Scabbard and Blade is a national military hon- 
orary fraternity established to prepare men in ROTC 
to become efficient officers in the United States 
Army. 

To help its members learn more about officer's 
duties, the Company M, 8th Regiment at the Univer- 
sity provides training films to be shown at its 
meetings. 

Activities for the group are not confined to Mili- 
tary. Scabbard and Blade forms the traditional sabre 
arch for the Military Ball queen and her attendants, 
takes part in Homecoming celebrations and holds an 
annual dance. This year they provided guides for 
the ROTC display. 

Members in the honorary must be juniors or 
seniors with a 2.5 average in ROTC and a 2.25 all- 
University average. 



James Oster, Tom Hair, James Patterson, Fred Forney, 
Harvey Kananen, Glenn Cox, Jerry McDermott. Row 2: 
Gerald Flynne, Paul Kolasky, Tony D'Eramo, Raymond 
Oliger, David McCarter, David Barr, Ray Isaacs, Art Min- 
kel, Henry Hochenberry, Bill Dreyer. Row 3: Charles 
Mayer, Francis Appeldorn, Paul Claspy, Charles Fensch, 
Bob Davis, Ted Lanza, Jerry Messaros, Lyle Worley, Eu- 
gene Brown, William Isenberg, Tom Westring, John Swais- 
good. 



n ^ 



V » 



% * 



r> 



^ 



f '♦;.f'*l'iif't-f''^f 



Q . (J 



A B A r A, r A f 







104 




SABRE AIR COMMAND, left to right, row 1: ILn, .\ 
Savage, Floyd Schriber, Charles Laedy. David Flikkie. 
Tom Maglione. Row 2: Capt. William P. Fisher, Ed Bagan, 



Jack Watson, Kenneth Dornbush, Joseph Vitanveli, Lynn 
Slaby. Row 3: Bob Ostrander, Roland Nobak, Jeff Mc- 
Kelvy, Phil Richards, Ben Lessick, Brian Henderson. 



Sabre Air Command 



The Kent State chapter of the Sabre Air Com- 
mand became a member group of the National Or- 
ganization of Sabre Air Command last spring. 

This organization was founded at the Arnold Air 
Society's National convention at Denver, Colo., in 
March of last year. The program is made available 
to both new cadets and advanced students. 

An important part of the group's activity is spon- 
soring the Kent Ground Observer Corps post, located 
on the top of Kent Hall. Field trips sponsored for the 
group included trips to the Canton filter center, 
Akron airport and Eglin Air Force base in Florida. 

A four passenger Navion airplane was assigned to 
the AFROTC unit at Kent this year. Membership 
in the unit requires a 2.5 AFROTC average and a 2. 
academic average. 




SABRE AIR COMMAND officers, left to right, seated: 
Capt. William P. Fisher, Cadet Capt. David Schiska, Major 
Gordon Hilligoss, 1st Lt. Robert Hahn. Standing: S/Sgt. 
James Harris, 1st Lt. William Armstrong, 1st Lt. Don 
Luxon, 1st Lt. Gene Fealko. 



105 




ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, left to right, row 1: Jim Doolittle, 
Dan Bigelow, Joe Garner, David Scheatzle. Row 2: Gor- 
don Hall, Jim Whitley, James McCarthy, David Tablsr. 



Arnold Air Society 



One of the highest honors attainable for an Air 
Force ROTC cadet is membership in the Arnold Air 
Society which is composed of advanced cadets. Its 
aim is to further the interest in air power 
throughout the campus, community and nation. 

The Arnold Air Society was founded on this cam- 
pus six years ago, and the local chapter is known as 
the Edward R. Moore Chapter. 

Pledges are elected to membership in the Society 
on the basis of their leadership, character and schol- 
astic achievement. Group meetings are held each 
month in which colored slides or movies and guest 
speakers are highlighted. 

Each quarter the main project on their schedule 
is a trip to a southern air force base. The whole corps 
is given a chance to take part in this field trip. 



Row 3: Stephen Pavlisin, Melvin Pump, Ronald Perry, 
Alfred Kinny, Albert Lloyd, Clarence Savelle. 




ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY officers, left to right, foreground: 
John Martin, Commander; William Bechtel, Operations 
Officer; Ronald Mangan, Executive Officer, 1st Lt. Edward 
Puffenbarger, Adv. Row 2: Harry Grim, Finance Officer; 
Frank Adams, Information Service; Richard Fife, Adjutant 
Recorder. 



106 




H 



ONORARY and professional organizations recog- 



nize the outstanding students of the University and 



provide them with an opportunity for further experience in their 



chosen fields, while performing services for the University. Mem- 



bership requires high scholarship, leadership ability and a 



desire for professional and intellectual attainment. In their 
services, the various groups sponsor Pork Barrel and Penny 

Carnival. Additionally, they honor outstanding students with 
trophies and medals. They also give scholarships and 




^Ur^oSi^c 




financial aid to deserving students who show promise in their 



field. In cooperation with the University, the organizations 



bring prominent speakers to the campus. Membership in 



these organizations represent the highest achievement a stu- 



^^a+Oa, — >- aH^o dent can attain at Kent State University. 



107 



Blue Key 




BLUE KEY, left to right, row 1: Richard Featheringham, 
Robert Stimac, William Mottice, Richard Oborne. Row S.- 



Rudy Libertini, Jack Gimbel, Hal Jenkins, Larry Graber, 
Allan Kaupinen, Pat Camerino. 




One of the highest honors that men students can 
attain at Kent State University is membership in 
Blue Key National Honor fraternity. 

This group, which states as its purpose, "an ambi- 
tion for intellectual attainment and a desire to serve 
the college," numbers among its projects such diver- 
sified activities as Penny Carnival, the publication 
and sale of the Student Directory and three yearly 
scholarships. The men of Blue Key also serve as 
hosts for campus activities. 

Requirements for membership in this service 
fraternity are a point average above the all mens' 
average and participation in various activities. 

"Serving as I live," is the national motto. 



BLUE KEY officers, left to right, row 1: Jim DeFiore, Vice 
Pres.; Jim Paul, Sec. Row 2: Mr. Benjamin McGinnis, Adv.; 
Dan Patridge, Pres.; Don Moore, Treas. 



108 



Cardinal Key 




CARDINAL KEY, left to right, row 1: Joan Kern, Grace 
Abhau, Bert Ringhand, Mary Ann Kluka, Peg Van Almen, 
Carol Wasyk. Row 2: Nancy Lee, Beverly DeVille, Nancy 
Jo Greene, Diane Schneider, Jo Richardson, Agnes Skufca, 



Sally Cahur. Row 3: Virginia Strohl, Pat Mackey, Pat 
Metcalf, Nancy Swimmer, Beverly McGirr, Peggy Feught, 
Nancy Yockey, Barbara Fullerton. 




Serving in the honor procession for the Campus 
Day Queen is only one of the many services provided 
by members of Cardinal Key, University honorary 
for service, scholarship and leadership. 

Being a member of this National Honor Society 
for Women marks the highest achievement a coed 
can attain at Kent State University. 

Included in its activities are co-sponsorship of 
Penny Carnival with Blue Key, presentation each 
year of the Cardinal Key scholarship and ushering 
at functions on the campus. 

Pledges carry an over-sized cardinal key and 
wear the symbolic red pledge ribbon. Eligibility for 
membership requires a 2.6 cumulative point average 
and upperclass standing. 



CARDINAL KEY officers, le}t tu right, seated JoAnn 
Smith, Pres.; Dr. Dorcas Anderson, Adv. Standing. Janet 
Kirk, Vice Pres.; Rae Prosser, Sec; Eleanor Kmg, Treas.; 
Nancy Holman, Adv. 



109 



Kappa Alpha Mu 




KAPPA ALPHA MU, left to right, seated: Ann Floyd, 
Betty Gatchel, JoAnn Smith, Barbara Hodson, Virginia 
Strohl. Standing: George Kolbenschlag, Sec.-Treas.; Jim 



Theta Sigma Phi 

Theta Sigma Phi, national professional journal- 
istic fraternity for women, is designed to raise the 
standards of journalism and working conditions for 
women of that profession. 

This group co-sponsors Rowboat Regatta and 
other functions for journalism students, alumni and 
faculty during the year. 



Moore, Bob Lance, Dave Jones, Vice Pres.; Mr. James 
Fosdick, Adv.; Tom Lees, Pres. 



Providing needed experience to its members is 
one of the functions of Kappa Alpha Mu, national 
photojournalism honorary fraternity. 

The members receive experience through assign- 
ments and hearing guest speakers, usually profes- 
sionals in the photographic area. 



110 



THETA SIGMA PHI, left to right, seated: Miss Julia Waida, 
Adv.; Virginia Strohl, Pres. Standing: Rosemary Galovich, 
Sec; Alice Guernsey, Mary Ann Eichenberg, Betty Gatchel, 



Ann Floyd, Sally Cahur, Treas.; June Thomas, Nancy 
Yockey, JoAnn Smith, Vice Pres.; Jo Carol Cunliffe. 




Sigma Delta Chi 




SIGMA DELTA CHI, left to right, seated: Mr. William 
Fisher, Adv.; Marv Gisser, John Bassett, Phil Miracle, Bill 



Piskos. Row 2: Jim McCarthy, John Holl, Ralph Kingzett, 
Ron Taiclet, Bob Lance, George Kolbenschlag, Bob Wick. 




Men interested in newspaper work find experi- 
ence in Sigma Delta Chi, National professional 
journalistic fraternity. 

In line with this area, they aid in the presenta- 
tion of the annual Northeastern Ohio Scholastic 
Press Association clinic. Each spring, Sigma Delta 
Chi presents a trophy to the outstanding senior 
journalism graduate at the publications banquet. 

The fraternity joins with the Akron Professional 
chapter for dinner meetings, hearing nationally 
known speakers. On the social side, SDX co-spon- 
sors Rowboat Regatta each spring. 

In its fourth year on campus, the local SDX chap- 
ter has attempted to live up to the national motto, 
"He serves best who serves the truth." 



SIGMA DELTA CHI officers, le}t to right: Bob Lance, Vice 
Pres.; Phil Miracle, Pres.; Bill Piskos, Treas.; John Holl, 
Sec. 



Delta Sigma Pi 




r~^. 









S\^M %^ 




■J'ifi 




DELTA SIGMA PI, lejt to right, seated: Mario Petroni, 
Larry Baxter, Stan Parker, Bob Maffet, Lee Aldrich, Frank 
Calafiura, Byrne Kelly, Tom Brown, Tom Lomen. Row 2: 
Dick Kayle, Jake Bell, Roland Caldwell, John Jackson, 



Albert Lloyd, Gerry Trissel, John Poprik, Tom Newhart, 
Millard Kelley. Row 3: Bill Beardsley, Fred Prinz, Elek 
Karnai, Dave McCarter, Donald Moore, Richard Jones, Jack 
Lang, Bob Williamson. 




A common interest is found for business majors 
in membership in Delta Sigma Pi. Thirty hours of 
credit in the College of Business Administration and 
a 2.25 point average are requirements for member- 
ship in this fraternity. 

Ever since 1942 when the business and commerce 
professional fraternity came to this campus, the 
Delta Sig brothers have been active in University 
affairs. 

During the year the group plans monthly dinner 
meetings, featuring well-known speakers in the field 
of business and commerce. The men also present an 
annual award to a student in the College of Business 
Administration who graduates with the highest 
cumulative point average. 



DELTA SIGMA PI officers, left to right, seated: Frank 
Calafiura, Jr. Vice Pres.; Don Moore, Pres.; Elek Karnai, Sr. 
Vice Pres. Standing: John Jackson, Chancellor; Lee Aid- 
rich, Treas.; Richard Jones, Sec. 



112 



Delta Sigma Pi 



"He profits most who serves best" is the motto of 
Delta Sigma Pi. 

It strives to foster the study of business; to en- 
courage scholarship and social activities; to promote 
a higher standard of commercial ethics; and to pro- 
vide closer contact between the commercial world 
and the students of commerce. 

Although business is the primary interest of this 
group, social activities have an important role. Each 
fall quarter the club has a Founder's Day banquet. 

Nationally, Delta Sigma Pi was founded at the 
School of Commerce and Accounts at New York 
University, November 7, 1907. 

The Delta Sigs, in conjunction with Phi Gamma 
Nu, the women's business honorary, held a picnic last 
fall for freshmen in business administration. 

Also marked en their social calendar are parties, 
hayrides and picnics. Their Monte Carlo party 
during winter quarter and the annual spring formal 
are the outstanding social events. 

The Delta Sigs are active in the memorable cam- 
pus events, too. They are able competitors for top 
honors in Campus Day, Homecoming and Pork 
Barrel. 




"Home was something like this." These Delta Sigs 
started Christmas season decorating their large tree. 




"Music please, maestro," could be what the Delta Sig brothers are telling 
the piano player. These informal get-togethers around the piano provide 
not only some relaxation but give them a chance to hear the new hits. 



113 



Pi Omega Pi 




PI OMEGA PI, lejt to right, row 1: Janet Kirk, Diana Jen- 
nings, Marilyn Knight, Pres.; Betty Lou Miley, Sec; Dr. 
Elizabeth Lewis, Adv. Row 2: Beverly McGirr, Louann 
Thorpe, Hist.; Marilyn Santullo, Carol Wasyk. Row 3: 



Shirley Stevens, Ass't. Rec. Sec. Charles Sawyer, Treas.; 
Gerald Martau, Violet Boggess, Vice Pres.; Rebecca Raz, 
Corres. Sec. 




Pi Omega Pi's aim is to nurture ideals of service 
and scholarship. It is a national honorary fraternity 
requiring high standards for membership. The mem- 
bers are business education majors and minors. 

The national organization started in 1923 and be- 
came active on the Kent State campus in 1953. Since 
then it has been growing. 

Scholarship, citizenship and service are consid- 
ered before a member can be initiated. It is neces- 
sary to have a 3. average in education and business 
subjects and a 2.5 all-University average to join Pi 
Omega Pi. 

Speakers are invited to the campus to further 
the professional growth of the business education 
students. This organization works to help its mem- 
bers better understand business education, and per- 
forms services for the University and various civic 
organizations. 

Pi Omega Pi participates in the new business stu- 
dents' picnic held in the fall with other business 
groups. 



PI OMEGA PI officers, lejt to right, row 1 : Marilyn Knight, 
Pres.; Louann Thorpe, Hist.; Shirley Stevens, Ass't Rec. 
Sec. Row 2: Beverly McGirr, Program Chrm.; Rebecca 
Raz, Corres. Sec. 



114 



Phi Gamma Nu 




PHI GAMMA NU, left to right, row 1: Dorothy Greime 
Beverly McGirr. Pat Neal, Betsy Hines, Marilyn Knight. 
Diana Jennings, Bernice Ohlin. Row 2: Judy Wendt, Pat 
Moran, Phyllis McCormick, Rebecca Raz, Dolores Snyder, 



Carole Harman, Carol Wasyk. Row 3: Louann Thorpe, 
Nancy Chambers, Vivian Starr, Mary Ann Kluka, Violet 
Boggess, Marilyn Santullo, Miss Louise Wheeler, Adv. 




Phi Gamma Nu serves as a social and professional 
sorority for women majoring in the business fields at 
Kent. It was organized here in March, 1951. 

A 2.7 average in business administration courses 
plus other curricula is required for membership in 
Phi Gamma Nu. 

At the beginning of each year, a picnic is held 
with Pi Omega Pi and Delta Sigma Pi, the other 
business organizations on campus, and also with new 
business students. High scholarship is encouraged 
to bring about higher professional standards in bus- 
iness. A scholarship key is presented each year by 
the honorary to the senior woman with the highest 
business administration average. The University and 
the community benefit by the other projects spon- 
sored by the group. 

The women of Phi Gamma Nu are frequently 
reminded of the important role that has been taken 
by women in the business fields when distinguished 
women speakers attend their business meetings. 



PHI GAMMA NU officers, seated lejt to right: Betsy Hines, 
Rec. Sec; Violet Boggess, Pres.; Diana Jennings, Treas. 
Standing: Carol Wasyk, Corres. Sec: Rebecca Raz, Vice 
Pres.; Pat Neal, Scribe. 



115 



Phi Alpha Theta 



tf • 










I^^H 


\f^: 






^^ 


mi MpM 


O 




ij 


ill 




I^P^ 




M 


1 






^^^■^ "^ SP' 




m^^ 


jA '<4 


|»Cs^^^^^ 


M^^mi'^m 


ImI 



PHI ALPHA THETA, left to right, seated: Maria Brand- 
stetter, Marie Fulmer, Karen Swank, Carol Skorepa, San- 
dra Jackson, Mary Hannah. Row 2: Noah Boyett, Raymond 



Lewis, Stuart Myers, Vice Pres.; Sam Martin, Walt Walker, 
Marion Reni, Glenn Jacobsen, Pres. 



Delta Omicron 



Delta Omicron, the national professional music 
fraternity, has two main objectives — to raise scholar- 
ship standards and promote the progress of American 
music and American women composers. 

This group is comparatively new to the KSU cam- 
pus, having been organized here in 1954. 



Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary, was 
organized at Kent State in 1938. The group sponsors 
programs designed to provide opportunities for a 
deeper study of history. 

Members in this honorary are required to have 
18 hours of history with a 3. in the field and junior 
standing. Dr. Gertrude Lawrence is the faculty 
advisor. 



116 



DELTA OMICRON, left to right, row 1: Jeanette Swigert, 
2nd Vice Pres.; Joy Chapman, Vice Pres.; Mrs. Clyde Stiner, 
Alpha Province Pres.; Evelyn Myers, Pres.; Miriam Clem- 
ent, Treas.; Evelyn Thur, Sec. Row 2: Margaret Walsh, 



Chap. Adv.; Ann Lindsay, Warden; Eleanor Daghir, Rush 
Chrm.; Dorothy Prutton; Pat Thies, Pub. for "Wheel"; 
Barbara Haines, Pub. Chrm.; Pat Floyd, Chorister; Nancy 
Jo Nelson, Corres. Sec. 




Delta Psi Kappa 




DELTA PSI KAPPA, left to right, row 1: Jo Richardson, 
Betty Singley, Chaplin; Yvonne Sciiiffer, Vice Pres.; Agnes 
Skufca, Pres.; Janet Buchholz, Carla Urchek. Row 2: Bar- 
bara Brown, Sec; Joan Kern, Marcia Morris, Judy Eberle, 



Sandy Christman, Nancy Dickson, Dana Dye. Row 3: Mrs. 
Virginia Harvey, Adv.; Peggy Feucht, Lynda Pelton, Treas.; 
Florence Foss, Nancy Gaus. 



Phi Epsilon Kappa 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, the national honorary for men 
in health and physical education, gives its members 
an opportunity to learn more about their area, not 
only through group discussions, but by having pro- 
fessional speakers. 



Prerequisites for membership are a 2.5 accumula- 
tive and a major or minor in health and physical edu- 
cation. 

"Sound mind through a sound body" is the motto 
of Delta Psi Kappa. The physical education honorary 
is open to women majoring or minoring in the field. 

During the year this group has a major's party, 
an annual picnic honoring graduating seniors, pro- 
fessional speakers and Founder's Day. 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA, left to right, row 1: Brian Burke, 
Frank Anderson, Sec; Bill McLain, Treas.; Bill Mottice, 
Walt Howard, Ron Redding. Row 2: Mr. Frank Ballenger, 



Adv.; Mr. George Altmann, Adv.; Jerry Martin, Rudy Lib- 
ertini. Vice Pres.; Ernest Costello, Don Van Horn, Noel 
Slagle, Pres. 




117 



Kappa Delta Pi 




KAPPA DELTA PI, left to right, row 1: Virginia Crites, 
Addie Krueger, Helen Rosen, Warren Cutts, David Nelson, 
Arch Brown, Ray Noss, Jeanette Swigert, Beverly Behan- 



na, Marilyn Annach. Row 2: Robert Tholman, Edward 
Harris, Betty Willis, Carol Wasyk, Mary Kay Horning, 
Glenda Whitacre, Beryl Johnson, Don Chalker. 



KAPPA DELTA PI, left to right, row 1: Marilyn Knight, 
Nancy Greene, Rec. Sec; John Durance, Adv.; Gerald Read, 
Adv.; Dave Martin, Hist.; Diane Schneider, Pres.; Joy 
Chapman, Vice Pres.: Norman Rhodes, Treas.; Carolyn 



Hicks, Shirley Svehla. Row 2: James Hales, Barbara Ful- 
lerton, Barbara Heinbaugh, Barbara Bennedek, Carole Zin- 
gale, Marjorie Taylor, Beverly McGirr, Alma Wilsterman, 
Adawia Alami, Beverly Newton, David Lantz. 




118 



Student Education Association 




STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION, executive board, 
left to right, row 1: Helen Rosen, Marilyn Knight, Gay 
Hahn, Joyce Kerch, Martha Horger, Carol Skorepa, Colleen 
Moore, Evelyn Rogers, Margie Milligan. Row 2: Gordon 



Beals, Dolores Cuncic, Janet Cernohorsky, Jackie Chabot, 
Joanne Wolf, Leanne Tucker, Toby Silverman, John Bery. 
Row 3: William Mancini, George Sterling, Rodney Hender- 
son. 



The Student Education Association, formed this 
year on the Kent State campus, is governed by the 
same group that governs high school Future Teach- 
ers of America. 

This organization draws its members from all 
fields of education — kindergarten-primary, elemen- 
tary, or secondary. They have one common interest, 
that is to provide a better education for the children 
of tomorrow. 

SEA was active this year not only on campus but 
in the state. On campus they started a newspaper. 
"The Buckeye Flash" for their members. 

Statewise, two of their members were elected 
officers — Michael Kane as president of the Central 
Ohio Region of SEA and Patricia Prokop as treasurer 
of the Ohio State Education Association. 

The members have a Christmas party each year 
for the underprivileged children of the Kent area. 
Parties, picnics and other social activities provide re- 
creation for these future teachers of America. 




STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION officers, left to 
right, row 1: Martha Horger, Pres.; Joyce Kerch, Vice Pres.; 
Carol Skorepa, Sec. Row 2: Patricia Prokop, Lib.; Gay 
Hahn, Lib.; Colleen Moore, Treas. 



119 



Association For Childhood Education 







j^ 



^ 



r 



^ (SI 






A 



t,fT.mr^^^^ 



ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION, left to 
right, row 1: Larry Graber, Mary Jane Magnone, Joy Hart- 
line, Joyce Jackson, Mary Sica, Peggy Martin, Julia Groom, 
Louise Saunders, Emily Aukerman, Virginia Crites, Patty 
Pastor, Mary Strasko, Rayna Torrence, Kay Schreier. Row 
2: Ruth Maipass, Shirley Elliott, Helen Carrico. Bev Red- 
inger, Janet Morse, Mary Hannah, Ann Repasky, Carol 
Gould, Alice TrumlDull, Jackie Baitung, Marilyn Wetzel, 



Shirley Groop, Arlene Deemer, Dorothy Goldsworth, Elea- 
nor Vargo, Janet Evans, Joan Zimmer, Diane Hoffman, 
Sally Fessenden, Nan Heinowshi, Carolyn Hartong, Bar- 
bara Walli. Row 3: Nancy Morgan, Sally Staubus, Jan 
Rogers, Vicki Collins, Colleen Williams, Janice Carroll, 
Joan Meyer, Matilda Scala, Nyla Lyndes. Miriam Cooper, 
Ethel Textor, Adelaide Herman, Lynda Sutphin, Margaret 
Kistner, Joan Malenich, Addie Krueger, Linda Stout. 



ACE officers, seated: Nancy Kole, Treas.; Darlene Posey, 
Pres.; Marilyn Koehler, Sec. Standing: Marilyn Frampton, 
Program Chm.; Ann Zima, Pub. Chm.; Bobby Mock, Social 
Chm.; Barbara Fazekas, Mem. Chm.; Marcia Murtland, 
Pub. Chm.; Raymond Noss. Social Chm. 




Association for Childhood Education, an interna- 
tional and national group for childhood education, 
does much to promote education around the world. 

The national organization publishes pamphlets 
containing valuable information for teachers and 
future teachers. The campus group sends represent- 
atives to the annual national and state conventions. 

Each year ACE holds its Christmas party, senior 
breakfast and children's party. Spring quarter the 
group visits its sister organization at Akron Uni- 
versity. 

"To work for the education and well-being of 
children" is listed first among the purposes of ACE. 
The other purposes include: "To promote desirable 
conditions, programs and practices in the schools; 
to raise the standard of preparation and to encour- 
age continued professional growth of teachers and 
leaders in this field; to inform the public of the 
needs of children and how the school program must 
be adjusted to fit those needs." 



120 



Student Chapter A, L A, 




STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF 
ARCHITECTS, left to right, row 1 : Robert M. Ayer, Myron 
Bircher, Frank Pliszha, David Suloff, Gordon Brubaker, 
Chuck Cure, Lynn Bradley, Fred Holman, Jr. Row 2: Nick 
DeBaltzo, Patrick Burns, Ted Curtis, Dave Franzen, Frank 



Brainard, David Rockman, Bill Whitley, James Whitley, 
Donald Mehok, Joseph Morbito, Adv. Row 3- Phil Smith, 
John Marshall. Dick Toth, Robert Hoste, Joe Mallamo, 
Herb Fleming, Richard Peterson, Bill Holroyd, Byron 
Johnson. 




The Student Chapter American Institute of Archi- 
tects is interested in furthering understanding be- 
tw^een students and professional men in the field. 

The chapter directs its emphasis toward profes- 
sional rather than social goals. 

Membership in this group assures students of as- 
sociate membership in any senior chapter of the In- 
stitute. This fosters cooperation and a spirit of unity 
between the students and practicing architects. The 
senior chapters aid graduating seniors by helping 
them find employment. 

The architects' main project is a yearly meeting 
of northeastern Ohio AIA architects. Local talent 
entries are judged at that time. 



ARCHITECTS' officers, left to right: Patrick Burns, Vice 
Pres.; Robert Hoste, Trees.; Mr. Joseph Morbito, Adv.; Joe 
Mallamo, Pres. 



121 



Chemical Society 




CHEMICAL SOCIETY, left to right, row 1: Wayne Hutchi- 
son, Vice Pres.; William Pittltin, John Jayne, William 
Waters, Bob Hutchison, Terry Ray, Ed Friihauf, Lewis 
West. Row 2: Leslie Todd, Adv.; Walter Strawman. Ruth 
Johnson, Bill Floutz, James Daly, John Messner, George 



Geological Society 

Students and faculty members interested in the 
physical world belong to the Geological Society. The 
society sponsors various field trips to points of geo- 
logical interest and invites speakers throughout the 
year to discuss geological topics. Rocks are used by 
the society to learn the history of the earth. 



Buta, George Bursan, Allen Ehrhart, Michael Maximovich. 
Wayne Schroyer. Row 3: William Oser, John West, Alex- 
ander Kennedy. Thomas Pratt, Pres.; James Gagen, Sec- 
Treas.; Bob Venefra, James Doolittle, Al Halle. 

The Chemical Society helps its members to learn 
more about science through field trips and by hearing 
chemists and other speakers. 

It is not all work with no play, though. Each year 
the Society sponsors banquets and picnics to give 
some variety to its meetings. 



GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY, left to right, row 1: Ron May- 
hew, Nancy Nelson, Sec.-Treas.; Mike Skopos, Sally Cay- 
lor, James Gliozzi. Roio 2: Bill Watson. Mr. C. N. Savage, 



Adv.; Larry Sheatsley, Vice Pres.; Erwin Runge, Robert 
Fleming, Pres.; Mr. G, W. Frank, Adv. 



122 




Epsilon Pi Tau 




EPSILON PI TAU, left to right, row 1: George Mormanis, 
Vincent Kaczywski, Kenneth Molli, Floyd Fasnacht, John 
Steinert Jr., Sam Cipriano, Quentin Huffman. Row 2: 
Gerald Haizlett, Donald Myers, William Benes, Ralph 



Combs, Donald Whitaker, Neil Volk, Keith Millei Row 3 
Chester Casaerende, William Baker, Noibeit Smolen, 
George Grant, Richard Cassler, James Pavlow, Gerald Bab- 
son, Richard Wells. 



Organized to promote skill and proficiency in 
the area of industrial arts, Epsilon Pi Tau is a frater- 
nity for industrial arts students. 

The group recognizes the importance of research 
work, and membership is open to students and out- 
standing men in industrial arts. Much of the mem- 
bers' time is spent in special demonstrations, movies, 
lectures and field trips. 

The group has three luncheons during the year at 
which professionals from northeastern Ohio speak. 
Speakers of national prominence are also invited to 
speak throughout the year at their meetings. 

The Kent chapter assisted with the details of the 
Northeastern Ohio Industrial Arts Association's 
meetings. Their annual banquet is in May. 





EPSILON PI TAU officers, lejt to right- James McGuue, 
Pres.; Mr. Delmar Akon, Adv.; Mr. John H. Michaels, Adv.; 
Frank Navarrette, Treas. 



123 



HPE Club 




HPE CLUB, left to right, row 1: Vivian Salvador, Joan 
Kern, Liz Huebner, Jane Donahue, Janet Lang, Judy 
Eberle, Kathy Wilson, Nancy Dunbar, Barbara Dysle, 
Nancy Dickson, Sandy Christman. Row 2: Mr. F. Ballen- 
ger. Adv.; Janet Buchholz, Sec; Joe Pinney, Ron Birt, Jo 
Richardson, Jim Barnard, Kay Richards, Peg Feucht, Fran 



Rucker, Eleanor Kraemer, Joyce Towne, Chris Lendeman, 
Pat Perry, Louise Jilek, Rita Gesue, Pres. Row 3: Dennis 
Brooks, Treas.; Bill McLain, Vice Pres.; Brian Burke, Don 
Van Horn, Mike Hardy, Dick Mallchock, Ernie Costello, 
Ron Reding, Al Girone, Bob McKirahan, Bill Mottice. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION, left to right, 
row 1: Nancy Knowles, Elaine Forkapa, Jo Richardson, 
Program Chrm.; Janet Buchholz, Vice Pres.; Rita Gesue, 
Pres.; Fran Rucker, Recording Sec; Mary Ann Pusateri, 
Intramural Manager; Eleanor Kraemer, Sec. -Treas.; Joan 
Malenick. Raw 2: Phyllis Was, Joanne Clatterbuck. Kathy 



W. R. A. 



Wilson, Peggy Feucht, Barb Richardson, Barb Yarsa, Char 
Kibler, Carol Mertler, Joyce Towne. Nancy Dunbar, Jan 
Rogers. Row 3: Judy Eberle, Yvonne Schiffer, Phyl Mariol, 
Joann Hobensack, Marcia Morris, Sandy Christman. Nancy 
Dickson, Barbara Brown, Roberta Kovash, Elaine Aftoora. 
Barb Evans, Arlene Hook, Joan Kern. 




Alpha Phi Omega 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA, left to right, row 1: Richard Feath- 
eringham, Stewart Dix, Maynard Hoops, Dave Andrick, 
David Lantz, Raymond Noss. Row 2: Irving Gersten, Mar- 
lin Troiano, Jerry McDermott, Tom Hair, Paul Miller, Al 



Halle. Row 3: George Brundage, Roy Pleis, Richard Reis- 
mg, Larry Graber, Mr. Robert Hilliard, Adv.; Robert 
Huber. Kenneth Hall. 



Men of Alpha Phi Omega have been serving 
Kent State University since 1941. Under the motto 
"Leadership, Friendship, Service," this one of nearly 
300 chapters throughout the United States has been 
seeking to make the ideal of service a reality to col- 
lege men. 

Among their activities are an annual barbershop 
quartet contest, the construction and care of the 
Victory Bell, assistance to the local Boy Scout Dis- 
trict organization, the sponsorship of the opening 
of the all-University mixer and the providing of 
other desired student facilities. 

Open to any male student in good standing. Alpha 
Phi Omega has regular weekly meetings and an ac- 
tive social program. Activities are frequently shared 
with chapters in nearby colleges and universities. 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA officers 
Lantz, Vice Pres.; Roy Pleis, 
Treas.; George Brundage, Sec. 



left to right, row 1: Dave 
Pres. Roiu 2: Tom Hair, 



125 



Varsity K 




¥¥«"X 



VARSITY K, left to rigln. row 1: Jack Burke, Bruce Book- 
myer, Glenn Paulus, Allen Karp, Walter Howard, James 
DeOreo, Edward Zofko, Larry Mahaffey, Bob Telatnik. 
Row 2: Paul Bordenkircher, Dick Mihalus, Dick Andrick, 
Jerry Martau, Lou Bocci, Bill Raybuck, Ken Redlin, Bob 



Button, Marion Pisanelli, Edward Sulek. Roio 3: Bill Haas, 
Herb Lukachek, Jerry Martin, William Benes, Edward 
Terek, Darrel Seibert, Sorrell Logothetis, Tom Maurer, Ken 
Horton, Martin Testa, Ernie Costello. 



Promoting student participation in physical edu- 
cation and uniting all "K" men on campus are two 
aims of the Varsity K Club. 

It was organized by Merle Wagoner, athletic 
director in 1927. Its fundamental purpose is to create 
a common tie among KSU varsity athletes. 

Its original functions were having dances and or- 
ganizing the first University Homecoming. 

Varsity K was defunct during World War II; 
Trevor Rees, current athletic director, reorganized 
it in 1946. 

An athlete automatically becomes a member of 
this club upon the presentation of a varsity letter. 
Varsity athletes celebrate K day, each Friday, by 
wearing their letters. 

Varsity K is also interested in maintaining ties 
between the athletic department and the club 
alumni. 

This group has seven honorary members. Two of 
them are women — Mrs. Doris Kot, a secretary in the 
athletic office, and Dr. Elizabeth A. Leggett, former 
University physician. 




VARSITY K officers, seated: Ernie Costello, Sgt. at Arms; 
Standing, left to right: Mr. Dick Kotis, Adv.; Frank De- 
Paolo, Sec; Brian Burke, Treas.; Rudy Libertini, Pres. 



126 



Vets Club 




VETS CLUB, lejt to right, row 1: Larry Brail, Andy Mel- 
lon, Dean Baird, James Linhart, Ralph Walker. Row S.- 
Larry Lasik, Don McLaren, Robert Chaka, Robert King, 



Jamas Meyer, Raymond Borowshi, Robert Stofl'er. Row 3: 
Robert Varner, Martin C. Wing, Derwin C. Iversen, Frank 
Richey, James Clarke, Ted Mould. 




The Vets Club has been on the Kent State campus 
four years, but during that time it has grown from 
an idea in the minds of four veterans to a group 
which has 30 members. 

It was organized at Kent in 1948 so the veterans 
could have a group of their own. Since that time, 
the men have participated in campus and social 
activities of their own. 

The Vets Club is interested in other than social 
activities. This year their major project was work 
with many retarded children at the Happy Day 
School. 

This organization helps the veterans receive 
recognition within the administration as well as in 
social activities. In addition, it gives them the op- 
portunity to make new friends who have had a sim- 
ilar war background. 

An all-University average of 2.0 is the require- 
ment to join Vets Club. 



VETS CLUB officers, seated; Jim Linhart, Sec; Frank 
Richey, Pres.; James Clarke, Treas. Standing: Jim Myer, 
Chaplain; Martin C. Wing, Sgt. at Arms; Raymond Bor- 
owshi, Vice Pres. 



127 



Social Committee 




SOCIAL COMMITTEE, lejt to right, seated: Al Waddle, Shanabruch, Kathleen Bamberger, Pat Adams. 
Chrm.; Barb Fullerton, Dave Andrick. Standing: Ralph 




Discussion of a violation of the Social Code or plan- 
ning a social event is routine for Social Committee. 



The Student-Faculty Social Committee is one of 
the busiest groups on campus. The biggest campus 
events of the year — Homecoming, Top Hop, Campus 
Day — are the full responsibility of the men and 
women on this committee. 

Allocations from student activity fees are used to 
finance a varied program of interest to all students. 

Special programs with visiting area artists are 
given in the Portage Room of the Union. Friday af- 
ternoon jam sessions in the Union have proved popu- 
lar. Both student and commercial musicians are fea- 
tured in this innovation in the campus social scene. 

Any all-University event comes under the juris- 
diction of the Social Committee. Responsible for ad- 
ministration of the Social Code, this committee tries 
all cases of violations of its provisions and recom.- 
mends appropriate action. 

Students who accept appointment to this com- 
mittee receive little publicity, but every student sees 
the results of their work. The KSU spirit thrives be- 
cause of their work and the efforts of the group with 
whom they work to make weekend social life at Kent 
more enjoyable. 



128 



Golden K 




GOLDEN K, lejt to right, row 1: Judy Eberle, Charlotte 
Trozzo, Mary Jo Kayior, Joan Irvin, Phyllis Berger. Row 
2: Donald Dickison, John Caddey, Al Waddle, Tom New- 



hart, Judy Wiseman, Carole Harman. Row 3: Elaine Af- 
toora, Carolyn Bond, Janice Swank, Kay Schantz, Ruth- 
ann Snyder, Jacqueline Baptiste. 



Golden K is one of the youngest organizations on 
the KSU campus, and is rapidly rising as one of the 
most active. 

Its purpose is to act as a service organization for 
the support of official programs of Kent State Uni- 
versity and Student Council, and to further com- 
munity spirit on campus. 

The forty-five members of this organization work 
together to make the life of every KSU student "full 
of the college spirit." 

Most of the entertainment that Kent students 
have enjoyed at the athletic events has been pro- 
vided by Golden K. 

Among the many other activities of this much 
needed organization are sponsorship of the KSU 
cheerleaders and Golden Flasher, provision of hosts 
and hostesses for University gatherings, decoration 
of the gyms for Homecoming, Campus Day and 
Top Hop dances, distribution of freshman dinks and 
assistance during freshman week. 




GOLDEN K officers, left to right, seated: Al Waddle, Pres.; 
Judy Wiseman, Sec; Tom Newhart, Stunt Chrm. Standing: 
Carole Harman, Vice Pres.; Janice Swank, Treas. 



129 



Home Ec Club 




HOME ECONOMICS CLUB \ Rk\ Mauhand Nancy Mc- 
Allister. June Reese, Mai\ Lou Smith Be\eilv Walter, 
Pres.; Saing Vichitsonggiam, Caiolvn Woods, Pat Childs, 
Amy Kelker, Margaret Suffecool, Ellen Zuelsdorf, Jackie 
Sestak, Carolyn Smolik, Elaine Brumme, June Smith, Anne 



Reisland, Helena McGarry, Judy Gardner, Carol Middeker, 
Shirley Wade, Elaine Emerson, Kate Thompson, Pat Sper- 
anza, Nancy DeWitt, Vivian Pemberton, Cherie Evans, 
Peggy Hoskins, Eleanor Franke. 



The Home Ec Club gives its members an oppor- 
tunity to learn more about home economics through 
its projects and social activities. 

This organization gains distinction since it is the 
largest Home Ec Club in Ohio and is the oldest club 
on KSU's campus. 



HOME EC CLUB, row 1. left to right: Marilyn Hamill, Dol- 
ores Snyder, Bernadine Zamary, Phyllis McCormick, Nancy 
German, Ilene Stull, Claudette Chrien, Martha Bates. Row 
2: Margaret Pasiut, Leona Ayres. Carol Ramsey, Greta 



Lewis. Karen Pemberton, Jane Self, Millicent Reithman, 
Beverly Walter. Row 3: Beverly Newton. Nancy Knowles. 
Beverly Stanford. Mary Stewart. Jean Chance, Kathy Kau- 
pinen, Marlene Talicano, Pat Marsey. 



130 




Kappa Omicron Phi 




KAPPA OMICRON PHI, lejt to right, seated: Margaret 
Thomas, Treas.; Pat Metcalf, Sec; Audrey Volkman, 2nd 
Vice Pres.; Janet Kirk, Vice Pres.; Beverly Newton, Pres. 
Standing: Mrs. Genevieve Tischendorf. Adv.; Georgia 



Glausser, Martha Ayers, Dolores Snyder. Peggv Hoskins. 
Shirley Randall, Shirley Wade, Barbara Webb, Phyllis 
McCormick, Elaine Brumme, June Reese, Hester Johnson, 
Dorothv Widican. 



Laurels 



Laurels is an organization for outstanding senior 
women striving for the goal of becoming the KSU 
chapter of the national Mortar Board. 

Members of Laurels contribute their services to 
various campus functions such as the scholarship tea 
and work to integrate foreign students in campus 
scenes. 



To further the best interests of home economics 
on campus is the purpose of Kappa Omicron Phi. A 
3. in home economics and a 2.5 accumulative is a re- 
quirement for membership. 

Their motto is "Prove all things; hold fast to that 
which is true, and the truth will make vou free." 



LAURELS, left to right, roio 1: Mrs. Roger Shaw, Adv.; 
JoAnn Smith. Rae Prosser, Dean Margaret Davis. Adv. 



Row 2: Janet Kirk. Janet Taylor. Diane Schneider, Nancy 
Jo Greene, Peggy Van Almen. 




131 



■u 




^ 




FLYING CLUB, left to right: Mr. Andrew Paton, Adv.; 
Harry Grim, Treas.; Louis Mikula, Bob Baumgartner, Max 
Lovingood, Instruct.; Russ Gilgen, Richard Kemp, Dale 






Golcel, Bob Wise, Don Bacso, Pres.; Howard Ott, Bob Pen- 
ning, Sec; Clarence Willey, Frank Warth, Dave Kemp. 



Orchesis 



Orchesis, modern dance honorary, permits stu- 
dents on Kent State's campus to express themselves 
creatively through dancing. 

During its weekly meetings the members compose 
dance routines which they perform on campus and 
before area high school audiences. 



Flying Club 



The Flying Club built, piece by piece, a full-size 
Piper Cub airplane last year at a cost of only $400. 
After six months of work the plane was finished and 
taken to Cleveland's Municipal airport to be given a 
rigid examination by the Civil Aeronautics Admin- 
istration. The plane passed the examination and was 
licensed. 



ORCHESIS, left to right, row 1: Nancy Dickson, Mrs. Bess 
Koval, Nancy Gaus, Barbara Brown, Jean Lough, Roberta 
Kovash. Row 2: Peggy Feucht, Beverly Redinger, Liz 



Huebner, Eleanor King, Jan Buchholz, Elaine Forkapa, 
Natalie Cannell. 



132 




Sharks Club 




.X 



/^ B 



§ 







'A4'*i^<-'Ah''^j/i 




SHARKS CLUB, left to right, row 1: Sandy Weber, Caro 
Wasyk, Carol Debnar, Molly Witt. Jean Merriman, Clau- 
dia "Crowell, Chris Lindeman, Pat Loy, Rosemarie Sulea, 
Row 2: Betty Singley, Carol Schmidt. Sondra Swartz, Bar- 
bara Bassett, Marcia Rath, Peg Chenot. Jo Ann Smith, 
Elaine Oberweiser, Sue Honda. Jan Murphy. Diane Davis. 
Row 3: Mrs. Stevenson, adv.; Diane Perample. Sue Yeager, 
Pat Perkins, Gail Stribury. Beverly Stanford, Janet Morse, 



Spl 



imx 



Sphinx Club is an organization of men who aspire 
to affiliate with Alpha Phi Alpha, national social 
fraternity. The group was organized in October 1956, 
and is comprised of sixteen members. 

Present activities are orientated toward meet- 
ing the requirements for national affiliation. 

SPHINX, seated left to right: James Hill, John Butler, Sec; 
Clarence Mixon, Vice Pres.; Nathan Gordon. Pres.; Sandy 
W. Williamson, Treas.; Clarence McNair, Chaplain; Prof. 



Sue Wolfe. Jean Freitag. Kay Schantz, Deanna Rongone. 
Row 4: Jo Richardson, Eleanor Kraemer, Ann Dewitt, Elea- 
nor Matusz, Mary Ann Allen, Pat Childs. Betty Oertel, Pat 
Miller, Nancy Chambers, Jan Entzic, Bill Dykstra, Bill 
Mottice. Row 5: Frank Anderson, Bob McKirahan. Richard 
Simmons, Bill Haas, Jim Barnard, Randy King, Jim Robb, 
Don Johnson. 



"Smile!" is the motto of the synchronized swim- 
ming Sharks Club founded at KSU in 1950. 

In addition to sponsoring the annual water show, 
the Sharks compete in synchronized swimming 
meets. All members served as Guppies before at- 
taining membership in Sharks. 



Oscar W. Ritchie, Adv. Row 2: William H. Carper, Robert 
F. Fisher, William Jones. Larry Dodds, Arthur D. Smith, 
Historian. 




133 



Eagle Squadron 




EAGLE SQUADRON, left to right, kneeling: Dave Rock- 
man, Commander; Dave Scheatzle, Adjutant. Row 2: John 
DeLucia, Tom McQuaide. Don Luxon, Mel Pump, Material; 
Gordon Hall, Tom Maurer, Finance. Row 3: Capt. William 



Hrabko. Max Lovingood, Executive; Andy Grinter, Opera- 
tions; Brian Henderson. Dave Miletich. Don Stillson, Lt. 
Col. Bruce E. Silcher. 




During fall quarter of 1954, two KSU students 
wanted to learn to fly at a low cost. Putting up 
posters to see if anyone else was interested, they 
found many other enthusiasts. Getting together, 
each purchased $50 worth of stock, and Eagle Squad- 
ron was founded. 

One member has a commercial license and in- 
structor's rating, topped off with 350 flying hours, 
qualifying him as flying instructor for Eagle Squad- 
ron. Four current members have received their pri- 
vate licenses through the Squadron, and several for- 
mer members are now flying with the armed forces. 

Eagle Squadron's purpose is "to encourage ROTC 
flying activities; to provide, as far as possible, econ- 
omical flying to its members; and to stimulate avia- 
tion competition between flying units." 

One of the club's major projects is the refinishing 
of aircraft, enabling them to gain more knowledge of 
the planes. When their plane becomes "run down," 
they use club money to buy another. The organiza- 
tion also co-sponsors a flying contest every year with 
the University Flying Club. 

To qualify for Eagle Squadron, members must 
belong to R.O.T.C. and have at least a 2.0 average. 



EAGLE SQUADRON officers, left to right: Andy Grinter, 
Oper.; Dave Rockman, Cmdr.; Dave Scheatzle, Adj.; Max 
Lovingood, Exec; Tom Maurer, Fin.; Mel Pump, Mat. 



134 



Industrial Arts Club 




INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB, lejt to right, row 1: Bob Mc- 
Kirahan, Duro Abdulla, Tom Ludick, Bob Burley, Richard 
Rakovan. George Mormanis, James Pavlow, Steven Helvak. 
Row 2: Mr. John Balazs, Adv.; Richard Dombroski, Gerald 
Hanna, Edgar Swarm, Paul Kuhn, Wesley Perusek, Jerry 



Haizlett, Tom Bartholmew, Mr. Martin Johnsen, Adv. Row 
3: Tom Kalo. Art Grondin, Carl Wirkiowski. George Grant, 
Fred Baillis. Elmo Midgley, Ben Holder, Pete Syalla, Gene 
Giannobile, Joe Vanis. 



Common interest permits majors and minors in 
industrial arts to get together in an organization like 
the Industrial Arts Club. 

Members become more educated about the indus- 
trial arts field by seeing films at meetings, giving 
demonstrations of equipment and hearing speakers 
from industry. 

During each spring vacation, delegates from the 
club are sent to the state convention. 

The annual spring formal highlights lAC's social 
activities. Another major social function is their 
banquet in May. 

The club works on many projects during the year 
including art exhibits, house designing and wood- 
working. 

Under critical guidance of the instructors, a 
chance is given to members to develop creativeness 
and to work on hobbies and projects throughout the 
year. 

A picnic is held each year in the spring with an- 
other organization on campus. 



lAC officers, lejt to right: Jim Pavlow, Pres.; George Mor- 
manis, Rec. Sec; Steve Helvak. Soc. Chrm.; Dick Dom- 
broski, Sgt. of Arms; George Grant. Cor. Sec. 




135 




COLLEGIATES, left to right, row 1: Dave Barr, Paul Stur- 
man, Joseph E. Spevak, John Klein, Jim Reno, Bud Geisler, 
Tom Tidd, Chucli Fensch, James Hume. Row 2: Mr. Louis 
Harris, Adv.; Wayne Erickson, Don Kama, Ron Hovopka, 
Ron Bakalar, Byron Headley, Tom LaGuardia, Bob Tittl, 



Gene Daid/mski Row 3 Mr Edward Hutchinson, Adv.; 
Mike Kupeisanm, Ray Hrach, Michael Laquatra, Earl 
Brown, Earl Graziano, Theodore Humphrey, William 
O'Ryan, Jack Keating, Allen Sherran. 




COLLEGIATES officers, left to right, seated: Michael La- 
quatra, Sec; Tom LaGuardia, Pres. Standing: Jim Reno, 
Vice Pres.; Don Kame, Comp.; Joseph E. Spevak, House 
Gov.; Bob Tittl, Exec. Vice Pres. 



136 



Collegiates 



Seven men, with the permission of the University, 
organized the Collegiates in November, 1954. From 
these original members, the membership has multi- 
plied several times until today more than thirty men 
belong. 

Brotherhood is a characteristic of this closely- 
knit group which lives at 132 South Lincoln street. 

They try to promote fellowship, foster University 
tradition and promote cultural and social life among 
the members. 

This relatively young organization participates in 
Homecoming, Pork Barrel and Campus Day. Social- 
ly, their calendar is headed by many parties. 

The Collegiate Quartet has provided much en- 
tertainment for KSU students and has been a top 
contender in the annual quartet contest. 




132 South Lincoln Street 



Two musical Collegiates make the ivory keys tinkle as they team up for a piano duet at the house. 




137 




n~i 






sports Provide 
Impact For 
Entertainment 



~im^'^ 






tm^ 







Fans witness year 
of hard play in 
University sports 
and intramurals. 



Flashes Ignite Sports 
Thrills and Excitement 

A continuous bundle of excitement and thrills is 
provided at Kent State University as sports of 

evei'y kind take over in their respective seasons. 
With the best of facilities on hand, varsity sports 

action in the Mid-American Conference finds 
the Golden Flashes rated as one of the top 
contenders. 





The band forms to introduce 
Kent State's starting eleven. 



Spectators and players alike take a breather during 
"Come on Kent," is the cry raised by the cheerleaders ^ '^^""^l moment on the gridiron. Kent's 7-2 mark 
as they urge verbal support at all home sports events. 



140 





enabled coach and athletic director Trev Rees to 
keep his record of having a winning football team. 



VARSITY CHEERLEADERS, left to right: Carol Cressman, 
Margaret Bustard, Barbara Springer, Madeline Covey, Kay 
Schantz, Nancy Cooney. 




Carol Cressman (foreground) joins in 
a hand-clapping cheer for the cagers. 



Spacious Memorial field house acts as the hub from 
which the University athletes emerge to reveal 

their competitive skills on the diamond, gridiron, 
cinder track, wrestling mat, or in the water. 
Intramural activities from basketball to badminton 
fill a program of healthful education via sports. 




141 




Coach Trevor Rees shows some candid cam- 
era antics as his boys click for a six-pointer. 




Just one more block 



142 




Brain Trust Experience 
Success and Defeat 

Coaches are constantly faced with problems, be it a 
tough opponent, injuries to players, or a lack of 
reserves. Kent's staff proved no exception 
over the course of the 1956-57 season as the 

Flashes tasted their share of defeat. But 
victory was frequent enough to make opposing 
teams consider it an achievement to dump KSU. 




Sharpshooter Dave Johnson gets a word of advice 
from Basketball Coach Karl Chesnutt in a time-out. 



TOUCHDOWN! Nothing to it. 




Timers ready, runners set, gun barks, legs tighten 
and the race begins. Clock determines the winner. 




These pictures dramatize the behind-the-scene-story 
of instruction and long hours of practice that is 
turned into a precision sports machine. With 
the usual grinding schedules, and even rising 

to Big-Ten basketball competition against 
the University of Michigan, the Flashes 
upheld their reputation as a northeastern 
Ohio power. 




Kent's baseball squad studies the field from the 
bench just before the Flash at bat raps out a double. 



143 



--r- t:-'*^'*^ 







144 




Defensive Play Highlights 
Successful Football Slate 



Defensive football was the word as Kent State's 
Golden Flashes finished with a 7-2 record but still 
ended up third in the MAC behind powerful Miami 
and Bowling Green. 

Only 99 first downs got past Coach Trev Rees' 
stalwart line, led by all-MAC tackle Luke Owens. 
Opponents found both end positions locked up tight 
by Ken Redlin and captain Geno Gioia. And if any- 
one did get through, linebacker Rudy Libertini was 
there to apply the stopper. 

Gioia, another all-MAC choice, was picked as the 
best defensive lineman of the year while Owens, sub- 
sequent Baltimore Colt draftee, was named most 
valuable player on the basis of versatility. In his 
three years of competition, Owens was stationed at 
fullback, guard, tackle and end, wherever he was 
needed most. 







High-stepping halfback Bill Whitley 
gets up steam on the way to a first down. 




Another KSU touchdown 
goes into the records. 



145 



Passing Attack Bolsters 
Powerful Flash Offense 



Quarterback Ken Horton, sparking a team 
aerial attack that hadn't been expected, completed 
35 passes in 61 attempts for 703 yards and a 57.5 
percentage. 

Only two of Hortons' tosses were intercepted 
as the Flashes struck through the air for six touch- 
downs and 1,038 yards. 

Twin halfbacks Bill and Jim Whitley and full- 
back Ron Fowler, workhorse of the squad, joined 
with fleet halfback Dick Mihalus and quarterback 
Brian Burke to provide the offensive thrust on 
the ground. Fowler led the MAC in scoring with 
31 points and topped the team with 43. 



Sensational is the word for captain Geno 
Gioia's leaping pass-catching antics. 





Two Western Michigan defenders put the pressure on 
passer Ken Horton as he calmly looks for a receiver. 




Adam Robertson (46) unhurls a pass as quarterback 
Brian Burke gets set to block onrushing linemen. 



146 





Doing it ballet style, Ron Fowler comes t'inm his 
defensive halfback position to break up a pass. 




With Martin Testa (42) leading the way. 
fullback Ron Fowler begins to roll for a Kent 
touchdown against Ohio University Bobcats. 



147 




1-^ 



s'iV "^ i^ ^ 



xww^'V* ^ ,,is^t^ ^flt^*!f.&^'-S*»!.fa^.tfa*iiS^' 




Jim DeOreo and Vince Delsanter (65) combine to 
almost break up a Toledo lateral as Kent won, 52-6. 






FOOTBALL TEAM, left to right, row 1: Howard Martin, 

Jerry Butchko, Ernie Costello, Bob Button, Bob Kovacs, Barrel Seibert, Bruce Bookmyer, Don Nickell, Ed Terek. 
Rudy Libertini, Walt Howard, Geno Gioia, Jim DeOreo. Marion Pisanelli, Luke Owens, Glenn Paulus, Larry Ma- 
Ken Redlin, Al Karp, Ron Neel. Phil Perkins, Larry Baum- haffey, Brian Burke, Frank DePaolo, Ken Horton, Bob 
gardner. Burl Owens. Row 2: Vince Delsanter. Bill McLain, Stimac. 




.♦*r^ 



^/' 








°>i '? ^ 










lo77^:^7^ 



75 62;, 69,^3 52iS4S0 J 



i 



I 



r 



Here's Replay of Season 



Finishing third in the always rough Mid-Amer- 
ican Conference, Kent's only losses came at the 
hands of Bowling Green and Miami. Unfortun- 
ately, both were MAC opponents and Bowling 
Green went on to win the title, with Miami second. 

All hope for an undefeated season was erased 
in the opener at Bowling Green as the Falcons ad- 
ministered a 17-0 beating to the Flashes and estab- 
lished themselves as definite favorites in the MAC 
race. It was the first time Kent had been shut out 
in 36 games, dating back to 1951. 

A 7-0 squeaker against the University of Louis- 
ville evened the Flashes" record. Three straight 
victories, over Waynesburg, Ohio U and Marshall, 
prepared Kent for the trip down to Miami (O.) 
which proved disastrous. After a scoreless first 
half, Miami marched for two quick touchdowns 
while holding the Flashes scoreless. 

From there, Kent finished with a 52-6 Home- 
coming romp over Toledo, clipped Baldwin-Wal- 
lace, 46-0 and defeated Western Michigan, 27-13. 




Linebacker Rudy Libertini (54) and captain Geno 
Gioia (80) have this opponent all to themselves. 



Row 3: Tony Zampino, Mel West, Dick Mihalus, Bob 
Spence, Bill Whitley, Adam Robertson, Ben Suber, Wayne 
Williams, Jim Whitley, Martin Testa, Bill Blair, Ron 



Fowler. Row 4: Bill Mitchell, Russell Line, Nick Dellerba, 
Dick Kotis, Jack Urchek, Don McCafferty, Dick Paskert, 
Trevor Rees, Frank Smouse, George Christman, Walt 
Aldriee. 




35 



?4a07 82,83, 88 85. 









V 



Jim Gorsline, with the ball, wl.iiL back out of the circle of Akron U players converging on him. The Flashes 



150 




Basketball Record 



Kent 77 

Kent 90 

Kent 85 

Kent 92 

Kent 89 

Kent 66 

Kent 60 

Kent 82 

Kent 84 

Kent 76 

Kent 67 

Kent 72 

Kent 60 

Kent 69 

Kent 83 

Kent 85 

Kent 103 

Kent 72 

Kent 74 

Kent 80 

Kent 87 

Kent 79 

Kent 64 



Miami 96 

John Carroll 97 

Youngstown 87 

Earlham 77 

Ohio U 97 

Bowling Green 88 

Michigan 100 

Toledo 75 

Akron U 90 

Ohio U 85 

Marshall 108 

Baldwin-Wallace 80 

Marshall 76 

Toledo 72 

Niagara 95 

W. Michigan 88 

Manchester 91 

John Carroll 89 

Miami 87 

Bowling Green 75 

W. Michigan 99 

Akron U 67 

Westminster (Pa.) .... 67 




Coach Karl Chesnutt experiences a moment 
of anxiety as he views from the bench. 




pulled a major upset, clipping the Zips, 79-67. 



151 





A host of Flashes are up in the air as Bob Thomson 
comes down with the ball against John Carroll. 



Bill Benes sails under the outstretched hands of 
a Niagara defender to score against the Eagles. 

That one-hand push shot by Dave Johnson 
(3) proved a menace to the opponents. 



152 



• 








■K , t :i^i^'^ '^ 


M 


/ 


»*fa " '~~*— •»*&«*: 


ap -jit 




Spirited Cagers Find 
Opposition Too Much 

Kent State certainly didn't salvage any sparkling 
records from the 1956-57 basketball wars. Although 
a 5-18 mark reveals a disappointing season, the Flash 
cagers moved relentlessly through their schedule 
and at least went down with the satisfaction of put- 
ting up some stiff opposition. 

Karl Chesnutt, who took over in mid-season after 
the resignation of head coach Dave McDowell, was 
able to spark the Flashes to four of their five wins. 
One of them, a resounding 79-67 upset of rival Akron 
U, was the type of game that gave the cagers a suc- 
cessful season in the> own right. 

KSU looked like anything but a poor basketball 
team that night as the well-knit Zips were out- 
hustled, out-played and fairly pushed off the court 
by the Flashes in the second half. 

Unfortunately, Kent picked this season lo head 
into Big-Ten competition against Michigan State 
which dealt a 100-60 blow. Mid-American play fol- 
lowed the same pattern, though, as Kent finished in 
the cellar with a 2-10 record. 



Pivot-man Larry Edmunds watches the basket as 
he pushes a looping underhand shot toward the hoop. 





Jim Gorsline dribbles through an 
opening in the Niagara defense. 



A couple of inches is all Jim Gorsline needs on 
his way lo a basket during the Kent-Akron tilt. 




153 




Marshall players close in on Bill Benes (10) as he looks for a teammate after 
coming up with a loose ball. The Big Green dumped Kent twice, 108-67 and 76-60. 




154 




BASKETBALL TEAM, lejt to right, row 1: Bill Raybuck, 
Emilio Ferrara, Dave Johnson, Jim Gorsline, Bill Benes, 
Larry Edmunds, Coach Karl Chesnutt. Row 2: Tom Ball, 
Joe Gorman, Jack O'Connor, Bob Thomson, Dave Farris, 
Ron Birt. 




Season of Experience 
Should Show Next Year 



With an all-junior first team and a flock of sopho- 
mores on the bench, Kent's basketballers can chalk 
up a valuable point under the "experience" column 
and hope for a vast improvement next season. Add 
some promising frosh and the outlook is extremely 
bright. 

Jim Gorsline peppered the hoop for 425 points, 
followed by the big center Larry Edmunds with 343. 
Gorsline's 17 free throws against Toledo set a Kent 
school record. 

Fiery Ron Birt coupled with Edmunds to provide 
the rebounding support. Edmunds finished on top 
with 260 while Birt's 224 rebounds included 21 
against John Carroll to shatter another Kent varsity 
record. 

Bill Benes and little Dave Johnson were depend- 
able performers, with Johnson ending up third in 
the scoring department behind Gorsline and Ed- 
munds. 

A complete season of play by Bill Raybuck 
would have meant a big difference. The sharp- 
shooting forward saw action in only nine games be- 
fore an injury shelved him for the remainder of the 
season. 



"Where'd it go?" is what Jim Gorsline seems to say 
after losing the ball in court action with Marshall. 



Larry Edmunds is right in the middle of a scramble 
for that elusive basketball. Ron Birt gets set to help. 





Getting set to square-away in a tough match is 
heavyweight Les Nader, winner of eight out of nine. 



First Year Men Spark 
Wrestlers To 9-0 Mark 

Sparked by a nucleus of sophomores, and return- 
ing juniors, the wrestling team, under the guidance 
of Joe Begala, turned in an outstanding 9-0 perform- 
ance during regular season competition. 

However, a five-year jinx, bad luck, and lack 
of exceptional depth kept the matmen from captur- 
ing the MAC championship at Bowling Green, as 
they finished second to Ohio U. for the fourth time 
in six years. 

The Flashes had four MAC individual champions: 
Frank Fiore, 177-pound sophomore, who was unde- 
feated in 11 matches; Ken Koenig, 167-pound sopho- 
more; Captain Tom Butler, 157-pound junior; and 
Clarence McNair, 130-pound sophomore. 

Backing up Fiore in a bright season, was junior 
heavyweight Les Nader, who won eight of nine 
matches and who defended his 1956 NCAA fifth- 
place ranking in the national meets; McNair, winner 
of eight of nine matches; Koenig, winner of seven 
in eight matches; and Butler who lost one out of six 
decisions. 




WRESTLING TEAM, left to right, roiv 1: Don Contenza, 
Ken Koenig, Tom Butler. Phil Perkins, Bart Pfautz. Row S.- 
Glenn Libis, Frank Fiore, Larry Krause, Dennis Brooks, 



Jerry Petrofes. Row 3: Coach Joe Begala, Jerry Bean, At- 
tilio Russo, Les Nader, Steve Garrett, Don Sawyer, Clar- 
ence McNair. 



1S6 



J 



Wrestling Results 



Kent 38 

Kent 26 

Kent 21 

Kent 21 

Kent 24 

Kent 16 

Kent 18 

Kent 15 

Kent 22 



Western Reserve 

Baldwin-Wallace 8 

Case Tech 12 

Marshall 13 

West Virginia U 10 

Toledo 15 

Miami 6 

Ohio U 11 

Bowling Green 6 




A Western Reserve opponent attempts to place an 
unsuccessful pin as Kent shutout Reserve 38-0. 




A Flash matman attempts to break from an armlock 
hold as he starts to flip his Reserve opponent. 




Steve Garrett upsets his opponent and gets ready to 
place a hold to garner points for another victory. 



157 




SWIMMING TEAM lejt to nglit. row 1- Bill Dykstra, 
Frank Anderson, Jim Robb, Bill Haas, Jim Barnard and 
John Wegenek. Back row Coach Bill Hoover, Ron Riegler, 
George Mayle and Randy King. 




Merman Cop 10-4 Mark, 
Establish Five Records 



"The best team I've ever coached," was the way 
Bill Hoover referred to his swimmers. And rightly 
so, for the Flash mermen came up with a season that 
saw five Kent records fall by the way and team ef- 
fort that accounted for ten victories and four de- 
feats. 

Junior Ron Riegler set new marks in both the 440 
and 220-yard freestyle in successive meets against 
Cincinnati and Miami. Soph Bill Dykstra's 2:25.9 
clipped the old 220-yard backstroke time. 

The 440-yard medly relay team of Dykstra, Rieg- 
ler, Jim Robb and Bill Haas and 400-yard freestyle 
relay group of Dykstra, Haas, Riegler and Frank 
Anderson flashed to record times against Ohio U. 




Kent swimmers churn the water as they head for the 
wall to turn around and start on the second lap. 



Haas, Riegler, Dykstra and Anderson, Kent 
State's record-breaking freestyle relay team. 



158 



Swimmine Results 



Kent 57 

Kent 39 

Kent 44 

Kent 51 

Kent 55 

Kent 54 

Kent 59 

Kent 37 

Kent 35 

Kent 67 

Kent 30 

Kent 54 

Kent 481/2 

Kent 57 



Case Tech 29 

Carnegie Tech 47 

Oberlin 42 

Fenn 35 

Baldwin-Wallace 31 

W. Michigan 32 

Cincinnati 43 

Miami 49 

Slippery Rock 51 

Akron U 19 

Bowling Green 56 

Ohio Wesleyan 32 

Ohio U 371/2 

Wooster 28 



In team scoring Haas totaled 124% points to nose 
out Riegler, last year's leader, with 124i/8 points. 
Dykstra was third with 104^8. Riegler was unbeaten 
in his 440-yard freestyle event. 

Again the MAC standings left a Kent team in poor 
status as the Flash swimmer finished fifth in a field 
of five during the championhips held at Miami, O. 



MAC Standings 



Bowling Green 121 

Miami 115 

Ohio U 62 

Western Michigan 58 

Kent 36 




Senior co-captain Frank Anderson shows his diving 
form against Fenn. The Flashes triumphed, 44-42. 



The bark of the gun is a signal for Kent swimmer 
Randy King to leave his post and churn that water 




159 




The boys "whoop it up" after a hard-earned, 2-0 win 
over league-leading Ohio U. Pitcher Lou Bocci's 
shut-out effort entitles him to free ride off the field. 



Injuries, Rain, Hinder 
Fine Baseball Season 



Kent State's 1956 baseball squad had to hobble 
all the way, but the end result was a respectable 10-7 
slate, an improvement over the previous season's 9-10 
record. 

Coach Matt Resick, in his eighth year as field 
boss and faced with a team capable of winning, ran 
head-long into a variety of bumps and bruises which 
handicapped his strategy considerably. 

Catcher George Janik started things off with a 
knee injury early in the season. The hai'd-hitting 
backstop Bob Telatnik, 3rd baseman Rudy Libertini, 
1st baseman Dan Potopsky, infielder Chet Williams, 
and pitcher Dave Twaddle all retired temporarily 
until injuries healed. 

Fortunately the Flashes had enough spirited and 
talented substitutions to fill the gap. Jim Gorsline 
did a more than creditable job in place of Janik; Ken 
Horton performed smoothly at Telatnik's post, and 
Noel Slagel came through in fine style at 1st base 
in Potopsky's absence. 

Considering their first three games were rained 
out and able to cite the above "luck," the Flashes had 
a banner year on the baseball diamond. 



BASEBALL TEAM, left to right, row 1: Dave Twaddle, 

Bob Harrison, Dan Potopsky, Walt Howard. Gene Gioia, loti, Jack Huffnagle, Al Karp. Lou Bocci, Bob Telatnik, 

Tony Rocco. Jack Jones, Ken Horton, Frank DePaolo, Jim George Janik, Rudy Libertini, Bill Nowak, Chet Williams, 

Gorsline, Ed Simon. Row 2: Coach Matt Resick, Dick Tol- Noel Slagle. Managers, front, Dave Andrick, Jim Harris. 




ST ^ ~ ' 











Dan Pot()psk\ Kent til st baseman, gets set to tag the lunnei on a pick-ott play from pitcher Lou Bocci. 




Coach Matt Resick looks determined as he leaves Noel Slagle backs up the play as catcher Jim Gors- 
the bench in a crucial moment of the Toledo game. line tags out a sliding Bowling Green runner. 



161 




/ 




Flashes Finish Fourth; 
Three Named All^MAC 



After losing the 1956 opener to Frostburg State, 
the Flash baseballers hung up four in a row before 
being dumped by Akron, 4-2. 

Following a split with powerful Miami, Kent was 
stunned by a double loss from underdog Toledo. The 
Flashes, leading the MAC at the time, had their lofty 
standing knocked for a loop by the Rockets and 
never did regain it. 

Victory over undefeated Western Reserve, a split 
with Marshall College, and another win against Re- 
serve gave Kent a 9-6 record to take into the season 
finale with league-leading Ohio U and a chance to 
spoil the Bobcats' title bid. 

The Flashes nipped OU, 2-0, in the first tilt but 
were bombarded the next day with a 16-hit, 16-10 
defeat which clinched the MAC championship for 
Ohio U. Kent finished fourth with a 5-5 showing. 

Veteran hurlers Bob Harrison (2-2) and Lou 
Bocci (4-3) and junior Dave Twaddle (4-2) handled 
the mound chores with Twaddle turning in two one- 
hitters and a 2.48 ERA, tops on the team. 

Bocci was named to the all-MAC squad for the 
third consecutive year while Harrison was picked for 
the second team. 

Dan Potopsky led the Flashes at the plate with a 
.380 batting average and landed on the all-MAC sec- 
ond team for the second year in a row. 

He also led his team with 19 hits and ten stolen 
bases and put together a robust .467 MAC hitting 
total. Outfielders Dick Tolloti and Rudy Libertini 
tied for RBI laurels with ten apiece. 



162 



The ball beats outfielder Dick Tolloti to first base 
by half a step in diamond action against Toledo U. 

1956 Baseball Record 



Jack Huffnagle, Kent outfielder, follows throu| 
after smashing a single in the Western Reserve ti 



Kent State. .. . 


. .. . 4 


Frostburg State 


.... 6 


Kent State 


.... 5 


Baldwin-Wallace . . 


.... 4 


Kent State.... 


....14 


Ashland 


.... 4 


Kent State. .. . 


.... 6 


Bowling Green .... 


.... 2 


Kent State.. . . 


.... 6 


Bowling Green .... 


.... 2 


Kent State. .. . 


. ... 2 


Akron 


. ... 4 


Kent State.. . . 


.... 3 


Miami (O.) 


.... 


Kent State 


.. . . 2 


Miami (0.) 


. .. .11 


Kent State... . 


.... 5 


Baldwin-Wallace . . 


.... 4 


Kent State.. .. 


....2 


Toledo 


....10 


Kent State. ... 


.... 4 


Toledo 


.... 5 


Kent State 


.... 7 


Western Reserve . . 


.... 1 


Kent State. ... 


....12 


Marshall 


.... 5 


Kent State 


.... 


Marshall 


.... 1 


Kent State 


.... 8 


Western Reserve . . 


.... 1 


Kent State 


. ... 2 


Ohio U 


.... 


Kent State 


....10 


Ohio U 


....16 





Jim Gorsline is the center of attraction as Coach Matt Resick gives him some extra batting pointers. 




Third base coach Chet Williams keeps an eye on 
home as Dick Tolloti fouls one off in the OU game. 



flpSI 



l^-^^^te 




163 







Room for Improvement 

After losing seven straight meets the previous 
season, Kent State's 1956 track team managed to 
salvage two victories against six defeats for Coach 
Jay Fischer. 

However, three school records fell during the 
course of the season as the Flash thinclads displayed 
their individual talents. 

Herb Lukachek bettered the 2-mile mark with a 
second-place 10:02.5 time against Baldwin-Wallace. 
Bill Benes, 880-yard specialist, showed his heels to 
set a non-winning 1:59.9 record in that event during 
the Mid-American Conference championships at 
Bowling Green. 

Competing against Ohio Wesleyan, strongman 
Chuck Kegley tied Luke Owens' 1955 shot put record 
of 48' iy2". Kegley then went on to establish his own 
record in the discus throw with a 145' 9" toss against 
Western Reserve. 



Kent 241/2 

Kent 95 

Kent 40 

Kent 52 

Kent 941/2 

Kent 35 

Kent 55 

Kent 371/2 



W. Michigan IO41/2 

John Carroll 51 

Bowling Green 97 

Ohio U 95 

W. Reserve 523/4 

Baldwin-Wallace 110 

Ohio Wesleyan 91 

Oberlin 109y2 




It's one, two, three as Big Burl Owens and twin ter- 
rors Jim and Bill Whitley show some precision form. 



Broad-jumper Ron Redding brings up his knees and 
sails through the air enroute to the sawdust pit. 



164 




Up and over the bar goes Flash pole-vaulting special- 
ist Ed Sulek as he tries to land first place for Kent. 





ww:sy.^<A/^.^^.^^^j 




With a quick run and an all-out lunge, Chuck Kegley 
powers himself over the high jump bar. 



Burl Owens and Bill Whitley put their best foot 
forward as they scamper down the hurdle stretch. 



165 




TENNIS TEAM, left to right: Bill Isenberg, Carl Goodin, 
Sheldon Wyman, Frank Hicks, Sorrell Logothetis, Tom 



Hyldahl, Jack Williams, Coach Karl Chesnutt. 



Sheldon Wyman, right, number one man of Kent's 
1956 racket squad, shakes hands over the net with 
teammate Bill Isenberg following a practice session. 






Wait 'Til Next Year 
Echoes Tennis Squad 



Tennis Coach Karl Chesnutt, faced with a rebuild- 
ing job in 1956, almost found the magic formula in 
sophomores Sheldon Wyman and Bill Semanco. 

With this young duo leading the way, Kent 
State's tennis squad finished with 3-6 mark and 
would have gone all the way with a little extra bench 
strength. 

Chesnutt came up with a pleasant surprise in 
Semanco who won eight matches against one defeat. 
Captain Wyman compiled an identical 8-1 record, 
losing only to Ohio University, and was named by 
Chesnutt to lead the team's fortunes again in 1957. 

Still another sophomore. Bill Isenberg, contrib- 
uted a 6-3 effort to give Coach Chesnutt an overly 
optimistic view toward the '57 court campaign. 

Isenberg and Wyman combined in doubles play 
and lost only to Oberlin and John Carroll in nine 
matches. 

Fenn 6 

Case 5 

Oberlin 7 

Bowling Green 4 

Youngstown 1 

Ohio U 6 

Marshall 3 

John Carroll 6 

Fenn 5 



Kent 3 

Kent 4 

Kent 2 

Kent 5 

Kent 8 

Kent 3 

Kent 6 

Kent 3 

Kent 4 



166 



Golfers in Good Form; 
Stroke to 7-3 Mark 



Golf took an upward surge at Kent State in 1956 
as Coach Howard Morrette's par-minded students 
ran up a fine 7-3 record after a disappointing 4-4 
mark the season before. 

Led by co-captains Chub Chionchio and Gordon 
Paulus, the golfers included a six-game winning 
streak in their impressive showing. However, they 
bowed to stiff competition in the Ohio Intercollegiate 
and Mid-American playoffs at season's end, only 
managing to finish seventh and fourth, respectively. 

Paulus stroked his way to an 18-hole average of 
74 in eight matches, followed by Chionchio with 75 
in 11 outings. Ed Zofko and Paulus' brother, Floyd, 
both shot a low 70 average to give additional support. 



Kent 3 

Kent 141/2 

Kent I6V2 

Kent 12 

Kent 24 

Kent 201/2 

Kent 101/2 

Kent 51/2 

Kent 3 

Kent 6 



Wooster 13 

John Carroll 41/2 

Pittsburgh 71/2 

Akron U 8 

Western Reserve 

Youngstown 31/2 

Toledo 41/2 

Bowling Green 12 1/2 

Ohio U 15 

Youngstown 2 




VARSITY GOLFERS, left to right: Chub Chionchio, Gor- 
don Paulu.<;. Ed Zofko, Floyd Paulus, John Dicillo, Mike 



Golf co-captains Gordon Paulus and Chub Chionchio 
get some pointers from Coach Howard Morrette. 



Norcia, and Jim Thompson (swinging). 




167 



tTEJ 



"Jf* '*' ^'.^B: 







ym. 






7f^^^^> 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, h-tt u> rni}it: Herb Lukachek, 
Gcii\ Mditin, AUyn Robisoii. Gordon Kihorny, Tom 



MaiiriT, and Tom Spurgcon. 






>,,*,'■ x.^- 



■K^ i 



Herb Lukachek, Kent's leading cross country runner, 
looks over the four-mile course with Coach Fischer. 




Cross Country Scores 
Impressive 6-2 Record 



Cross country track, a comparatively new venture 
in Kent State varsity athletics, brightened the fall 
sports scene considerably. 

Coach Jay Fischer's long-winded runners churned 
up the oval, four-mile track at Meadowview golf 
course for an enviable 6-2 record in their second 
year of competition. 

Herb Lukachek, junior team captain who holds 
every individual cross country mark at Kent State, 
set the 21:57.2 record against Oberlin last fall. He 
still owns the record time over Kent's old pavement 
course of 20:33. 

With five firsts in eight meets, Lukachek led 
the squad with 11 points (low score wins), followed 
by sophomore Tom Maurer with 23 and junior Gerry 
Martin with 25. 

The Flashes wavered a bit in the MAC champ- 
ionships, held at Kent, and finished third behind 
Miami and Western Michigan. Martin ran ninth, 
Maurer, tenth, and Lukachek, eleventh, after be- 
coming ill on the last quarter mile. 



Kent 21 

Kent 32 

Kent 17 

Kent 15 

Kent 30 

Kent 26 

Kent 22 

Kent 19 



Case 34 

Geneva (Pa.) 35 

Baldwin-Wallace 38 

Marshall 43 

Ohio Wesleyan 35 

Ohio U 29 

Oberlin 25 

Bowling Green 40 



168 



Rifle Team Shoots Its 
Way to League Title 



In its first year of varsity competition, the Flash 
rifle team blasted to the top of the Lake Erie Con- 
ference with a 10-2 mark. Coached by M/Sgt. Don- 
ald W. Sheehan, Kent's gunners fared exceptionally 
well for a yearling sport and copped the league 
trophy besides. 

Sharpshooter Andy Lukacena led the squad with 
a 280.5 average in 12 meets. Eugene Brown was 
right behind Lukacena with a 278 mark. 

Gannon 1378 

Duquesne 1378 

Case Tech 1367 

Youngstown 1361 

Akron 1400 

John Carroll 1380 

Duquesne 1382 

Case Tech 1329 

Gannon 1380 

Youngstown 1370 

Akron 1386 

John Carroll 1356 



Kent 1380 

Kent 1347 

Kent 1381 

Kent 1376 

Kent 1395 

Kent 1387 

Kent 1402 

Kent 1387 

Kent 1384 

Kent 1391 

Kent 1387 

Kent 1397 




Coach Donald Sheehan, center, hands out rifles to 
two top shooters, Andy Lukacena and Eugene Brown. 



RIFLE TEAM, front left to right: Cline Siegenthaler, Terry Donald Sheehan, Ed Kalish. John Swaisgood, Malcolm 
Orvis, Eugene Brown, Andy Lukacena. Row 2: M/Sgt. Chapman. Don Rinella. 




169 




Intramurals 



A complete program of intramural activities at 
Kent State enables every student on campus to en- 
gage in the sport of his or her choice. 

Included are basketball, touch football, badmin- 
ton, volley ball, bowling, swimming, track, golf, 
wrestling, Softball and ping-pong. Competition is on 
an even level and playoffs are necessary in many 
events. 

Headed by Vic Moore, the men are provided with 
a full schedule of organized sports in dormitory, 
fraternity and independent leagues. 

With the Women's Recreation Association plan- 
ning events, the women find volley ball, ping-pong, 
field hockey, and badminton to their liking along 
with other feminine sports in season. 



The girls get a chance to show their athletic ability 
in basketball, one of the varied activities of W.R.A. 




Bidding for varsity recognition, the Soccer club com- 
peted against Toledo, Western Reserve, Kenyon, and 



Fenn. Although a lack of depth caused four losses, 
Isam Massad (left) was named to all-Ohio teams. 



170 




It's anybody's ball as these intramural footballers 
participate in the organized fall sports program. 



Fraternity, dormitory and independent basketball 
loops take intramural spotlight during the winter. 



Alpha Xi's faces show that another basket has been 
made in their battle for the basketball trophy. 




171 




Dormitories, Greek 
housing provide 
opportunity to "get 
along with others." 




Sen. Paul Douglas of Indiana spoke to students on 
the problems of being a legislator Tuesday, Oct. 2. 



It was the first of a series of programs sponsored 
by the Cultural Programs Committee of Kent State. 



Always Something New 



Front page news events like the appearance of Sen. 
Douglas, the Four Lads and the arrival of 
three Hungarian students gave KSU students 
something to look forward to throughout the year. 
Whether it was a cultural program during the 
day or entertainment in the evening, everyone was 
able to enrich his college life. 





The Four Lads brought a musical note to campus 
singing at Top Hop with Hal Mclntyre's orchestra. 



Hungarian students, Bill Birkas, Andor Jobb, Andy 
Bajsca talk to Dr. Hallock Raup about college life. 



174 




Verder Hall, completed in late fall, became the fifth also finished about the same time on Johnson Hall, 
women's dormitory on campus. Construction was the men's dormitory temporarily named Stopher B. 



Campus Face Changes 

New things happened all the time to give the 
campus a different look. Dormitory 
construction changed the face of outer 
campus while moving departments into other 
buildings gave inner campus a new appearance. 
Tennis fans saw one of the nation's great players 
when Shirley Fry came to Kent State. 




Shirley Fry of Akron, 1956 Wimbledon champion, "Chef" Maurice Baum stirs up some action as Phil- 
shows her winning style in singles and doubles. osophy department moves over to Lincoln building. 



175 




Busy even in summer were Professors Glen Frank 

and Joseph Morbito who appeared on television. 
Election year was big at KSU also as political 
clubs promoted candidates and held a mock 
election. One of the iciest cold waves 
in several years hit the shivering area. 



Prof. Glen Frank of the geology department ap- 
peared on WJW-TV's Salute last summer. He dis- 
cussed uranium and gold and demonstrated a Geiger 
counter and gold pan. Prof. J. F. Morbito showed 
drawings and models made by Kent State students. 





A recoid-bi edkmg cold spell knifed the campus with 
zero weather in January. Furnaces broke down, cars 
froze and crew neck sweaters, knee socks, hoods and 
hats came into style more than ever before. 



a mock election students followed the national 
trend when a majority voted for Eisenhower, Nixon. 



176 




Visit of six Indonesian editors to the School of Journ- 
alism was a news story in October. The editors dis- 



cussed the University's program for journalism and 
toured the department and campus. 



Visitors Top News Stories 



Officials from the Cambodian Ministry, the Hun- 
garian Relief Drive and an Indian educator 

brought foreign news to the KSU campus 
A cold spell presented opportunities for winter 
sports, negotiations were begun for dormitory 
expansion and the Social Committee asked for 
a code change. 




Indian Educator Niranjan Singh Hoojan, visited the 
University while on tour. 



Prima Ballerina Nina Novak and the Ballet Russe de 
Monte Carlo brought entertainment to Kent State. 



177 



(^ n A p 




PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, left tu right, low 1 Char 
Dietrich, Mary White, Nancy Trevis, Barbara Bennedek, 
Diane Schneider, Nancy Lee, Ann Repasky, Beverly Mc- 
Girr. Row; 2: Peg Chenot, Audrey McEntire, Shirley KoUas, 




Jo Ann Smith, Elaine Lovasy, Myrna Lemley, Dot Widican, 
Jo Hanson. Row 3: Carol Adamec, Carolyn Bond, Geral- 
dine Shull, Pat Jaffrin, Carol Dyer, Gail Rybold, Mary 
Ellen Rome, Joan Conger. 



Panhellenic Council 



Panhellenic Council is composed of three dele- 
gates from each sorority with Assistant Dean Mar- 
garet Forsythe as their adviser. 

"To maintain a high plane of fraternity life and 
interfraternity relations with the University" is the 
aim of the Council. It determines rush rules, proce- 
dures, schedules and penalties for the eight sororities 
on campus. 

Organized to promote the personal development 
of its members, the Council serves as a forum for 
discussion of items of interest in the fraternity circle. 
It also publishes the booklet, "It's All Greek To Me." 

In the activity field, Panhellenic Council co-spon- 
sors Greek Week with Interfraternity Council, 
presents a scholarship cup to the sorority with the 
highest grade average and participates in the Heart 
Drive and March of Dimes. 



PANHELLENIC officers, left to right, seated: Rae Prosser, 
Pres.; Carol Gould, Sec. Standing: Peggy Van Almen, Vice 
Pres.; Pam Johnson, Treas. 



178 



Interfraternity Council 



The president and one delegate of each frater- 
nity at Kent State University compose the mem- 
bership of Interfraternity Council. 

These men form the main regulating body for 
all fifteen fraternities on campus. They are 
constructive in creating better relations be- 
tween the University and the campus frater- 
nities. 

The Council awards trophies to the intramural 
winners in the nine major sports and presents 
an award to the fraternity with the highest 
scholarship for the school year. 

Meeting once a week, IFC discusses and acts 
on all problems arising within the fraternities. 
Mr. Benjamin McGinnis, assistant dean of men, 
is the adviser for the group. 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL officers, lejt to right, 
seated: John Litty, Rec. Sec; Bob Warner. Vice Pres.; Hal 
Jenkins, Pres. Siai^ding: Bruce Armour. Chaplain; James 
Paul, Corres. Sec; Mr. Benjamin McGinnis, Adv. 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, left to right, row 1: Sor- 
rell Logothetis, Elek Karnai, Roger Derr, Dan Patridge, 
Pat O'Farrell, Ralph Shanabruch. Row 2: Charles Hargest, 



Tom Westring, Jim Hillman, Steve Geroski, Dick Thomas, 
Michael Santoro. Row 3: Wilber Beck, Bob Drath, Robert 
Boylan, Zane Saunders, John Zupanc, Gene Button, Carl 
Swope. 



179 




213 University Drive 




Alpha Chi Omega 



Alpha Chi Omega had its birth at DePauw 
University in 1885. Gamma Lambda chapter of 
the sorority was founded at Kent State Univer- 
sity in 1950. The sisters claim scarlet and olive 
green for their colors and the red carnation as 
their flower. 

Children suffering from cerebral palsy re- 
ceive aid from the Alpha Chi Omegas all over 
the United States. Locally, the sorority aids the 
University Speech and Hearing clinic by making 
workbooks and aprons. 

During the year the Alpha Chi's won second 
place in Homecoming, first place in Rowboat 
Regatta and Campus Day Songfest. Scholastic- 
ally, they placed second among the sororities. 
The Alpha Chi Omega National Council cited 
Gamma Lambda as runner-up for the Council 
trophy given to the outstanding chapter of the 
year. 

On campus, the sorority pin can be seen on 
members of Cardinal Key, Laurels, A.W.S., 
Golden K, Cultural Programs Committee, 
Sharks Club, scholastic and professional honor- 
aries and class offices. An attendant to the 
Homecoming queen was an Alpha Chi. A sister 
holds the post of national secretary of Newman 
Club and the presidents of Kappa Delta Pi, 
A.W.S. and Laurels are Alpha Chi Omegas. 



Many hands pitch in to prepare for Homecoming as 
the Alpha Chi's make crepe-paper flowers. Their 



theme, "We Auto Win, We Can't A'Ford To Lose," 
won second place for them in the sorority division. 




Diane Schneider, pres. 
Rose Marie Macek, 1st v. pres. 
Ann Moorehead, 2nd v. pres. 
Nancy Jo Greene, rec. sec. 
Suzanne Koklauner, corres. sec. 



Dereatha Miller, treas. 
Mary Alice Esther 
Lillian Pollack 
Sandra Hier 
Patricia Brundage 



Joy Hartline 
Nancy Lee 
Joyce Towne 
Louise Kibler 
Jane McCaffrey 



Norma Manno 
Gail Rybold 
Ann Fenton 
Frances Callan 
Karen Swank 



Joanne Evans 
Esther Krichbaum 
Bernadine Zainary 
Jane Metzger 
Sharon Moore 



Virginia Penfield 
Janice James 
Muriel Lundy 
Marilyn Litty 
Patricia Theis 



Claudette Chrien 
Charlene Harding 
Beverly Stark 
Dorothy Wells 
Catherine McCallister 



Bonita Pierce 
Diane Stringer 
Colleen Moore 
Elaine Wylie 




181 




126 Linden Street 




Alpha Gamma Delta 



The first chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was 
founded on the campus of Syracuse University in 
1904. Alpha Nu chapter was established at Kent in 
1947. The flower of Alpha Gamma Delta is the red 
and buff rose and their colors are red, buff and green. 

The women are active on campus in honoraries 
and Cardinal Key. They are also in Golden K., 
W.R.A., Panhellenic, KSU Quiz, WKSU-FM, Student 
Council, band, orchestra, Oratorio Guild, religious 
groups and serve as dorm counselors and New Stu- 
dent Week leaders. 

Last spring Jo Hanson was elected by the student 
body to represent them as Campus Day queen. More 
honors fell to the chapter when Alpha Nu took second 
place achievement award last year. Along with the 
annual Christmas party for slow learners at the Uni- 
versity School, the national philanthropy for Alpha 
Gamma Delta, an international fraternity with sixty- 
six chapters in the United States and Canada, is to 
aid the Cerebral Palsy foundation. One of the most 
well-known members of the sorority is the wife of 
President George A. Bowman. 



Bridge, the college girl's delight, lives up to its reputation as the Alpha Gam's give it a whirl. 




182 



Jo Hanson, pres. 
Carol Gould, treas. 
June Reese, 1st v. pres. 
Ruth Hartley, 2nd v. pres. 
Phyllis Franks, rec. sec. 



Judith Poole, corres. sec. 
Mary Jane Mcintosh 
Grace Abhau 
Dolores Wilson 
Doris Shanaberger 




Mimi Einhouse 
Rebecca Raz 
Vivian Gallogly 
Marcia McClintock 
Janet Moore 



Beverly McGirr 
Joy Foley 
Gwen Raver 
Rose Marie Sezon 
Janet Rogers 




Ann Mullins 
Geraldine Shull 
Sylvia Szabo 
Suzanne Kincaid 
Marilyn Nohava 



Sandra Walsh 
Eleanor Freas 
Shirley Pouttu 
Victoria Collins 
Patricia Guth 




183 




Alpha Phi 



Alpha Phi sorority was founded in 1872 at Syra- 
cuse University. Beta Omega chapter was founded 
at Kent State University in 1948. The flowers of 
Alpha Phi are the lily-of-the-valley and forget-me- 
not and their colors are silver and bordeaux. 

Throughout the year they achieved several hon- 
ors. Among their ranks are the Pershing Rifle queen, 
cheerleaders, Campus Day attendants and Varsity K 
queen and attendant. They also won third place 
awards in Campus Day float and Songfest competi- 
tion. 



227 East Main Street 




The Alpha Phis' philanthropic project is cardiac 
aid for children. To further this project, they help 
sponsor the National Heart Fund Drive on campus 
and are hostesses at a Christmas party for under- 
privileged children of Kent. 

Socially, they sponsor the "All Greek" dance at 
Myers Lake Ballroom during winter quarter, open to 
all Greeks on campus. At this occasion, the new Phi 
pledges are presented to the Greek world. 

The members of Alpha Phi are active on campus 
in organizations such as Golden K, Cardinal Key, 
Interdorm Council, scholastic honoraries and several 
are dorm counselors and New Student Week leaders. 




The smiling faces couldn't possibly relate to the 
apparent destination of the Alpha Phi's — the library! 



184 



Audrey Volkman, pres. 
Carole Harman, treas. 
Joan Conger, 1st v. pres. 
Barbara Goodall, 2nd v. pres. 
Patricia Metcalf, rec. sec. 
Patricia Wilder, corres. sec. 



Helen Moise 
Mikelann Murphy 
Nancy Novotny 
Joan Lindsay 
Myrna Lemley 



Phyllis Bilbrey 
Marcia Hagen 
June Smith 
Mary Lou Habecker 
Anna Damicone 



Patricia Mackey 
Carmella Ferrara 
Mary Jo Kaylor 
Violet Bashian 
Nancy Green 



Elaine Forkapa 
Carolyn Bond 
Anna Lee Pearce 
Grace Martin 
Darlene Posey 



Judith Wendt 
Irene Wierman 
Joan Irvin 
Kay Schantz 
Mary Nackes 



Charlotte Trozzo 
Suzanne Aungst 
Doreen Lange 
Marilyn Miklos 
Dorothy Fegancher 



Nancy Knowles 
Katherine Schreier 
Louise Alexander 
Janice Swank 
Judith Wiseman 





L^ 



185 



Alpha Xi Delta 




548 East Summit Street 



Alpha Xi Delta was founded in 1893 at Lombard 
College in Galesburg, 111. Beta Tau was established 
at Kent State University in 1947. The Alpha Xi 
colors are double blue and gold and their flower is 
the pink Killarney rose. 

During the year, the chapter sponsors such activ- 
ities as Pumpkin Prom, annual social event with 
Delta Upsilon; a Christmas party for underprivileged 
children of Kent; and the Gold Digger's Dance given 
by pledges for the actives. In the spring the chapter 
gives a spaghetti dinner open to the public. The Rose 
Formal, a dinner dance, is the big spring activity. 
Throughout the year, the girls participate in W.R.A. 
intramurals and various University activities. Last 
year, the chapter was the basketball champion in the 
sorority division. 

Last year's Military Ball queen, and this year's 
secretary of Delta Psi Kappa, the head cheerleader, 
and the secretary of Student Council are all Alpha 
Xi's. One of the ROTC sponsors and an honorary 
member of Scabbard and Blade are also sisters. 

The girls are active in Laurels, Cardinal Key, 
Student Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Eta, 
Panhellenic Council and Interdorm Council. 



The Alpha Xi's have reason for those proud looks 
as they painstakingly shine their well-deserved and 



hard-earned trophies in hopes that a new one will 
soon share the shelves with the polished ones. 



w^f — ^ m 




186 



Carol Adamec, pres. 
Charlette Dietrich, v. pres. 
Louise Coreno, rec. sec. 
Millie Rocky, corres. sec. 
Betty Lou Miley, treas. 



Mary Ann Benyo 
Cherie Evans 
Rosemary D'Auito 
Carla Urchek 
Susan Wettrich 



Gail Gaiser 
Jeanne Arnold 
Agnes Skufca 
Jo Ann Sarkies 
Patricia Speranza 



Victoria Belusak 
Marleen Havanish 
Patricia Lezak 
Dorothy Froman 
Peggy Van Almen 



Carol Cressman 
Beverly Redinger 
Ruth Brugler 
Patricia Beach 
Elizabeth Bachtell 



Joan Maro 
June Mickelson 
Jean Carpenter 
Nancy Baese 



Ellen D'Auito 
Elizabeth Harrison 
Marian Moore 
Alice Hausch 



Patricia Jaffrin 
Audrienne Mercure 
Carol Huber 
Rosalie Chilton 




187 




311 North Lincoln Street 



Chi Omega 



Chi Omega was founded at the University of Ar- 
kansas at Fayettesville, Ark. in 1895 with Lambda 
Delta chapter having been established at Kent in 
1947. Cardinal and straw are the Chi O colors, and 
the white carnation is their flower. Each year the 
Chi Omegas give a sociology award to the outstand- 
ing woman student in sociology. 

Active in campus life, the Chi O's claim the presi- 
dents of Cardinal Key, W.R.A., and the H.P.E. Club. 
Other Chi Omegas hold offices in the senior class. 
Student Council, Off-Campus Council, and the sopho- 
more class. They are also active in A.W.S., Sharks, 
Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Gamma Nu, Sigma Alpha Eta, 
the Jazz Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, Newman Club, 
English Club and the Home Economics Club. 

Two majorettes, last year's DU "K" girl, the ATO 
White Tea Rose Ball queen, an ROTC sponsor and an 
attendant to Campus Day queen are all Chi Omegas. 

Through their efforts, the women won Penny 
Carnival, Homecoming, the All Sports trophy and 
the volleyball award. They placed second in Campus 
Day Songfest. 



All this studying can mean only one thing — exams! do some cramming as they take advantage of a quiet 
Rita Tascione, Lynn English and Dorothy Widican evening in the house. 




Barbara Fullerton, pres. 
Mary Ann Kluka, v. pres. 
Kay Carley, rec. sec. 
Barbara Bennedek, treas. 
Lynn English, pledge inist. 
Rita Gesue, corres. sec. 

Johanna Keiffer 
Beverly DeVille 
Barbara Shirey 
Jo Ann Smith 
Pauline Rozakis 
Diane Perample 

Faith Maag 
Diane Lantz 
Eleanor Kraemer 
Dorothy Widican 
Rita Tascione 
Carol Fisher 

Marjeanne Beery 
Rosemary Mazer 
Pat Chandler 
Mary Lou McEntee 
Barbara Fazekas 
Bonita Hoover 

Rose Conte 
Charlotte Zimmerman 
Cynthia Bell 
Kay Richards 
Phyllis Davidson 
Peg Martin 



Carol Barefoot 
Deanna Rongone 
Darlene Reed 
Pat Dunn 
Mary Ann Vargo 



Carol Pfoor 
Jo Ellen Williams 
Janis Valenta 
Frances Broz 
Kathleen Bamberger 



Lois Tomasi 

Judith Frye 

Nancy Caserta 

Jo Ek 

Rosemary Prendergast 




189 




Delta Gamma 



Delta Gammas came into being at Louis School in 
Mississippi in 1873. They appeared on the local scene 
in 1947 when Gamma Epsilon was established at Kent 
State University. Bronze, pink and blue are the 
colors of the DG's, and their flower is -the creme- 
colored rose. 

The national philanthropy of Delta Gamma is 
raising money for a nursery school in California to 
help in sight conservation. The women baby sit to 
make money for this project. To aid the blind of 
Kent State University, the sisters read homework to 
the students. 



262 South Lincoln Street 




Campus Day brought a first place trophy in the 
float contest and a second place tie in Songfest. This 
year's Military Ball queen. Homecoming queen and 
one of her attendants all wear the anchor of Delta 
Gamma. Three cheerleaders, the head majorette and 
the president of A.W.S. and Moulton Hall are D.G.'s. 

The anchor wearers are members of Sharks Club, 
Golden K, Cardinal Key, Student Council, Laurels 
and English Club. 

Scholarship is their forte for they received first 
place in scholarship among the sororities as well as 
two outstanding national scholarship awards. 

The Delta Gamma's are also active in the various 
religious, departmental and honorary organizations. 




Friendly persuasion is being tried by Kathy Lang and 
other DG's but Verna Friend just isn't going to talk. 



190 



Audrey McEntire, pres. 
Pat Moran, v. pres. 
Janet Kirk, rec. sec. 
Barbara Springer, corres. sec. 
Joyce Gibitz, treas. 
Marilyn Doty, treas. 

Shirley Kollas 
Roberta Ringhand 
Eunice Wedewen 
Marcia Montgomery 
Barbara Richardson 
Sue Seager 



Margaret Chenot 
Christine Powers 
Gail Bowden 
Ann Harvey 
Helen Knapp 
Joan Kern 



Nancy Reese 
Carol Seager 
Carol Gooch 
Rita Tersigni 
Marcia Morris 



Katherine Lang 
Madeline Covey 
Verna Friend 
Suzanne Carney 
Judith Post 



Eileen Heyman 
Patricia Roche 
Diane Garick 
Judith Herhold 
Jo Ann Brothers 



Pamela Johnson 
Nancy Winbigler 
Hannah McClelland 
Margaret Bustard 
Margaret Sweatt 



Elaine Brumme 
Sharon Gentry 
Stefni Harper 
Sylvia Harpster 
Margaret Skinner 



^ ft ^ j^ ^ 




191 




244 East Main Street 



Delta Zeta 



Founded in 1902 at Oxford, O., Delta Zeta came to 
Kent State University when Gamma Kappa was in- 
stalled in 1948. The flower of Delta Zeta is the Kil- 
larney rose, and their colors are old rose and vieux 
green. 

The national philanthropy of Delta Zeta, aiding 
deaf children, is furthered by the local chapter which 
gives hearing tests to elementary children in the 
Kent and Ravenna schools. 

On campus the Delta Zetas are active in Cardinal 
Key, Kent Stater, Chestnut Burr, Student Council, 
Sharks and class offices. The girls hold positions in 
honoraries and service organizations. 

During the year, several honors came to the 
chapter: A Delta Zeta was chosen Rowboat Regatta 
queen, while the DZ team rowed to a second place 
victory. Another of the sisters was chosen Interna- 
tional Ball queen. 




Evelyn Myers gets assistance from her sisters as she 
replaces a light bulb recently "borrowed" by pledges. 



Unsuspecting Evelyn is about to discover the reason 
for the mischievous grins on the faces of the DZ's. 



192 



Karlyn Vaughn, pres. 
Nancy Trevis, 1st v. pres. 
Lois Wanous, 2nd v. pres. 
Phyllis McCormick, rec. sec. 
Joyce Zinsmeister, corres. sec. 



Jeanne Bishop, treas. 
Ruthann Snyder, hist. 
Eleanor King 
Evelyn Myers 
Patricia Adams 



Marlene Zenda 
Carol Swartz 
Elinor Nelson 
Marilyn Hamill 
Carol Dyer 



Bernice Ohlin 
Arlene Hook 
Mary Horning 
M. Sue Bootman 
Joyce Gusky 



Nancy Yockey 
Jacqueline Baptiste 
Phyllis Berger 
Mary Ann Eichenberg 
Ann Repasky 



Barbara Evans 
Cynthia Prickett 
Patricia Flint 
Kay Skrinjar 
Eileen Walsh 



Andrea Stibbe 
Dorothy Prutton 
Elizabeth Kirk 
Joe Ann Metcalf 
Maureen Ahern 



Carole Borchert 
Marian Brannon 
Marilyn Witzler 
Nancy Webster 
Elizabeth Reynolds 




193 




Gamma Phi Beta 



Gamma Phi Beta was founded at Syracuse Uni- 
versity in 1874 and came to Kent when Beta Zeta was 
established in 1947. The colors of Gamma Phi are 
brown and mauve, while their flower is the pink 
carnation. 

This year the women welcomed a new house- 
mother, Mrs. Jane Calby. At Homecoming the 
Gamma Phi's decorated their house, receiving a third 
place victory. One of the sisters was a Homecoming 
candidate. 

The national philanthropy is to aid summer camps 
for underprivileged children. Locally, they collect 
and repair toys for Ravenna Welfare Agency. 

In May, the Gamma Phi's co-sponsor May Day 
relays with the Sig Eps, holding it on the Sig Ep 
front lawn. 

Many activities occupy the sisters' time. The 
crescent pin is seen on members of University Thea- 
tre, Alpha Psi Omega, A.C.E., Biology Club, Cardinal 
Key, English Club, U.C.F., Newman Club, Oratorio 
Guild and numerous honoraries. 



207 East Main Street 




Several sisters of Gamma Phi Beta take a few relax in their comfortable living room as they mull 
minutes out from a busy evening to drink coffee and over ideas for the not too distant Campus Day float. 



194 



Rae Prosser, pres. 
Mary Ann Pusateri, 1st u. pres. 
Mary White, 2nd v. pres. 
Katherine Wilson, rec. sec. 
Marilyn Rex, corres. sec. 
Judy Zak, treas. 

Judy Koonce, treas. 
Nancy Swimmer 
Dorothy Kiss 
Jane Sala 
Karen Robinson 
Elaine Lovasy 




Maria Brandstetter 
Joy Goodman 
Barbara Novak 
Charlotte Kibler 
Nancy Leisz 



Sonia Shepas 
Barbara Clarke 
Lila Frecka 
Carol Rose 
Shirley Woody 




Mary Ellen Rome 
Linda Roach 
Patricia Pusateri 
Betsy Hines 
Gail Grossman 



Carol Hall 
Beryl Lewis 
Frances Rucker 
Katherine Thompson 
Sarah Jane Carty 




195 




Alpha Epsilon Pi 



Alpha Epsilon Pi, established on campus in 1949, 
was founded in 1913 at New York University. 

As part of their first annual winter week, they 
had a Monte Carlo party, the proceeds of which 
were given to charity. Other social events were a 
Swiss Alps party with Akron University with the 
spring quarter formal topping the list of activities. 

Two of the members are among the top 10 bowlers 
in the University while several others participate in 
various other intramural sports. 

Many of the AEPi's hold membership in campus 
organizations such as Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Kappa 
Psi, Pershing Rifles, I.F.C., Student Council, Chest- 
nut Burr and committees for the junior and senior 
class. 

AEPi's colors are blue and gold and their national 
symbol is the lion. 



A spell of warm weather draws AEPi's out like a An improvised hammer and kibitizing remarks from 

magnet as they grab hose and rags to wash the car. the brothers helps the composite get hung on the wall. 




196 



Eugene Button, pres. 
Manny Freeman, v. pres. 
Don Silverstein, sec. 
Robert Green, treas. 



Robert Button 
Jerome J. Herman 
Marvin Gisser 




^--f «i' 



mt^iMMk 




iiMiii^fe 



Richard Rothkin 
Howard Kaspy 
Leonard Malkin 




Marvin Zlatkin 
Frank Candela 
Howard Gilmore 



Bernard Scheidler 
Paul Rayner 
Richard Meyers 



Gene Robbins 
Robert Pugrant 
Sherman Horowitz 





197 




300 East Main Street 




Alpha Tau Omega 



Founded in 1865, Alpha Tau Omega has a hundred 
and seventy-seven chapters throughout the country. 
Zeta Zeta came to Kent State University in 1953. The 
ATO colors are blue and gold and their flower is the 
white tea rose. 

For two years in a row the Alpha Tau's won the 
tug-o'-war at Rowboat Regatta. Last year they 
placed first in intramural football, volleyball and 
wrestling. On Campus Day they placed second in the 
float competition. 

Among the brothers are found the chairman of 
the social committee, the president of Golden K and 
seven members of Blue Key. 

The big social event of the year is the White Tea 
Rose Formal in winter quarter. A pledge from one 
of the sororities is chosen to reign as queen. 



Throats get dry from a fast ping pong game so John "Mickey Mouse" looks on with Gil Wanzor and Keith 

Caddy, Jack Palmer, Dave Suloff break for Cokes. Burkholder as Dave Thomasson tickles the i\'ories. 




198 



Glenn Frank, adv. 
Patrick O'Farrell, pres. 
James DiFiore, v. pres. 
Larry Graber, sec. 
Edward Foster, treas. 
Ronald Perry 

D. L. Lozier 
Paul Hursh 
George Novak 
Matt Heidorf 
Loy Booker 
Charles Hoffner 

William Poyck 
William O'Farrell 
William Armstrong 
Richard Featheringham 
John Opie 
Roger Walker 

Kenneth Miller 
William Arnold 
Jack Palmer 
Walt Walker 
George Walther 
Thomas Lees 

Allen Waddle 
Robert Millar 
Keith Burkholder 
Robert Hutchison 
James Paul 
Earl Kennedy 

Malcolm Thomas 
John Caddey 
Paul Kolasky 
Allen Kaupinen 
David Suloff 
Earl Hopkins 

John Williamson 
Gordon McMaugh 
Robert Lloyd 
William Velo 
Gilbert Wanzor 
David Thomasson 

Robert Blair 
Alexander Kennedy 
Fred Havlicek 
Keith Kaufman 
Roy Dangel 



f^ C) 




199 




223 East Main Street 




Delta Tau Delta 



Founded at Bethany College in 1859, Delta Tau 
Delta's Delta Omega chapter was established at Kent 
State University in 1950. The colors are purple, white 
and gold and their flower is the iris. 

During the year the Delts placed first in Campus 
Day float competition, second in Songfest and third 
in Homecoming decorations. The president of the 
chapter is also the president of I.F.C., another brother 
is the president of M.S. A. and another presides over 
the Art Club. The business manager of the Kent 
Stater, several members of Blue Key, Student Coun- 
cil and various other organizations are Delts. Some 
hold class offices. 

In February, Delta Omega was visited by the na- 
tional president of Delta Tau Delta, Francis Huges. 

Socially, the Delts hold a city-wide Easter egg 
hunt with the Alpha Phi's. In spring, the chapter 
holds its annual spring dinner dance and selects a 
Delta Queen. 

Along with their many other activities, the 
brothers of Delta Tau Delta take part in varsity base- 
ball and track. 




"In Delta's hall where every man is king" is a line 
from a song that's put into reality in the "rec" room 



as Don Hallis, left, Dennis King, Paul Troyer, Keith 
Damshroder and Joe Cline have coffee and cigarettes. 



200 



Victor Gravereau, adv. 
Harold Jenkins, pres. 
Jerry Whitmer, v. pres. 
Lee Smucker, sec. 
Richard James, treas. 
David Kennard 



Jack Gimbel 
David Miletich 
Jack Rice 
James Parise 
Donald Dickison 
James Snyder 



David Heller 
Jack Westfall 
Donald Mehok 
G. Dennis Cooke 
James Dignan 
Jerry Lowe 



Patrick Burns 
David Rausch 
Donald Hollis 
Frank Ambrozic 
Joseph Cline 
Thomas Smith 



Robert Wick 
Clyde Werner 
David Darwin 
Jan Mason 
Ralph Shanabruch 



Paul Troyer 
Richard Smida 
Kenneth Stan 
Howard Fleming 
Stephen Bandy 



Richard Senepiel 
David Twaddle 
William Mitchell 
William Vandersall 
Robert Drath 



Don Stillson 
Donald Crowe 
Keith Damschroder 
Dennis King 
Lonn Swinehart 






^ o o 
i4l 






4A4^i^% 





(^\ .^^ f^ ^^ f^. 

f^ ' C; €s C% C 





ii^^^dhi^mA 




201 




312 East Main Street 




Delta Upsilon 



Kent State University's Delta Upsilon chapter, 
established here in 1948, was founded in 1834 at 
Williams college. 

This year Delta Upsilon established an Anthony 
Vinciguerra Memorial trophy for the outstanding 
intramural athlete. The DU pin is worn by members 
of the varsity swimming, football and baseball teams. 
Brothers are on the Kent Stater and Chestnut Burr 
staffs, in M.S.A., Blue Key and Student Council. 
Blue Key's president is a DU. 

For five consecutive years the chapter won first 
place in Pork Barrel. They also tied for first in 
Songfest and won third in the Campus Day float 
competition. Each Campus Day, they also select a 
"K" girl. 



Jim Manninen, left, Al Cowhard, "Mom" Brewer and Louis Holtz talk over the activities at the DU house. 




202 



A. Sellew Roberts, adv. 
Kenneth Pringle, adv. 
Dan Patridge, pres. 
Edward Kalish, v. pres. 
Frank Anderson, sec. 
James Manninen, treas. 
Franklin Lopane 



Charles Ramsey 
Sorrell Logothetis 
Mario Pisanelli 
David Watkins 
Thomas Cerccl 
John Kline 
Pat Camerino 

John Colacarro 
Louis Holtz 
David Imrie 
Marvin Katz 
Coe Orben 
John DeLucia 
Thomas Maurer 



Robert Hahn 
Al Dalcher 
John Hinely 
William Isenberg 
Tony Modarelli 
Edward Urschler 
Roger Sarver 



Kenneth Kalish 
Thomas Hephner 
Paul Timms 
Ronald Buckson 
James Suciu 
Al Amon 
David Gascoigne 



John Michailides 
Howard Thomas 
Ralph Kingzett 
Donald Brown 
Tony Zampino 
Victor Ragon 
Earl McNeilly 



William Mottice 
R. James Barnard 
Ken Kishler 
D. William Fisher 
James Thompson 
David Caris 



John Bashor 
Henry Webber 
Floyd Paulus 
Phillip Miracle 
Jack Gordon 
Clarence Eberly 





d^tdh^. 




V»»»-<**^ 





O! 01^^^: ^^"^'"''^ 00\ 








flak .^St^ 



^^MMmM^di 





203 




309 University Drive 




Kappa Sigma 



Kappa Sigma, founded in 1869 at the University 
of Virginia was installed at Kent State University in 
1950. The lily-of-the-valley is the flower of Kappa 
Sigma and their colors are scarlet, white and green. 

This year the Kappa Sig's moved to a new home 
on University Drive. In their new location they 
found more room and easier access to the University. 
At the beginning of fall quarter, the chapter brothers 
were hosts at an open house in their new home. 

An outstanding Kappa Sigma alum visited the 
chapter when Estes Kefauver was hosted by the 
brothers. 

The six-foot Kappa Sig pledge paddle is a familiar 
sight around campus when the pledges are nearing 
activation. 

Members of the fraternity are found in Student 
Council and one of the brothers is president of New- 
man Club. Kappa Sig's belong to English Club and 
other groups. 

Socially, the brothers sponsor a Frosh Hop after 
Freshman Week. During the year they co-sponsor 
the Kappa Sigma Nu Hop. 



Kappa Sig brothers, Bob Hollwager and Art Holan, sharpen their wits in a chess game after supper. 




204 



Samuel Trozzo, prex. 
David Pierog, r. pres. 
David Jones, sec. 
Thomas Nestor, treas. 
Amelio Isabella 
Edward Osnowitz 



Thomas Doherty 
James Gray 
Robert Hollwager 
Arthur Meinhardt 
Otto Thurn 




^ <^ .O f^ 




M^mki 



Spiro Miloshoff 
Whitey Baranowski 
Carl Swope 
Richard Clauss 
Charles Rembiesa 



Wes Shank 
Merle Mackey 
Bruce Meyers 
Frank Morrell 
John Berg 



M \ giM^d 





d^^ 



Art Holan 
Clarence Eaton 
Frank Mills 
Stanley Permowicz 
Bud Larsen 



Richard Petit 
John Olson 
John Kelly 
Henry Grendell 
John Stoker 




..* ««. <S"~i fW'W, <'«" **- 



it^Bk^^MlMMd 




mi^dM^ 




205 




320 East College Street 




Phi Delta Theta 



Phi Delta Theta, the only member of the famed 
"Miami Triad" on Kent's campus, was founded in 
1848. Azure and argent are the Phi Delt colors and 
the white carnation is their flower. 

Participation is the by-word of this fraternity 
evidenced by the men who wear the "Sword and 
Shield" in Student Council, Blue Key, M.S.A., Varsity 
K and on the Burr. The presidents of the senior and 
freshman classes and the editor of the Burr claim 
the title of Phi Delt. 

In the spring the Phi Delts hold their annual "She 
Delt Week," when the dates of the members appear 
on campus with pledge caps and go through a mock 
pledge period, complete with pledging ceremony, 
pledge duties, initiation and an activation party. 

The annual winter formal was held this year at 
Hotel Cleveland. Another big social event of the 
year is "Corduroy and Tweed," a weekend of swim- 
ming, golfing and dancing. 

The Phi Delts sponsor the Tug-o-War at Rowboat 
Regatta and participate in intramural sports. 




Bill Blackham just gives the ball an easy tap over Gaume. Bob Golden and Henry Hecker wait their 

the net before setting up to slam it to opponent Bob turn to try to become Phi Delt's ping pong champ. 



206 



Paul Kitchin, adv. 
John Litty, pres. 
Dale Olcott, i\ pres. 
Richard Bennett, sec. 
John Austin, treas. 
Robert Gaume 

Herbert Wilson 
Thomas Burnett 
Gary Brookins 
Douglas Kayler 
Neil McBride 
George Mayer 

Stephen Garrett 
Charles Hargest 
Robert Buckles 
David Fruehauf 
Carl Nicely 
James Henry 

Thomas Mansell 
Roger Pae 
William Blackham 
Gilbert Martin 
William Gallucci 
Richard Rhodes 



George Cameron 
Worthington Baker 
Jay Apel 
Willard Calhoon 
Robert Morris 
David Jones 



Robert GomersoU 
Richard Schofield 
Robert Palsha 
Frank Stillinger 
Glenn Bock 
Ted Balog 

Angelo Previte 
Dennis Sanderson 
Donald Griffing 
Richard Davis 
Richard Arnold 
Roger Derr 



Robert Piry 
Paul McMurry 
Joe Tirpak 
Frank Nolfi 
William Semanco 




i^Mtik 





nf^ f^ ^ f^ 








O ' C) ^' ^- 

(tiki, 

r?^ o f!^ o . 

r> o o ' f*^. o 





i^'^jf/smmii^i 



207 




324 East Main Street 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College in 1873, with the birth of the 
local chapter recorded at 1950. Silver and magenta 
are the chapter's colors and the red carnation is their 
flower. 

Annually, the Phi Sig's hold a snowball dance in 
winter quarter and another dance in spring quarter. 
Intramural athletics hold a large interest for the 
chapter as they rank high in bowling and basketball. 
The men took second place honors in Homecoming 
decorations last fall. 

The Phi Sig's participate actively in charity work, 
including the cerebral palsy fund drive. They also 
hold group social functions with the Phi Sigma 
Kappa chapter at the University of Akron. 




Phi Sig's, Charles Lotze, Richard Thomas and Dan Warnicke take time out from studies to enjoy coffee. 




Hallock J. Raup, adv. 
James T. Laing, adv. 
Richard Thomas, pres. 
David Wise, v. pres. 
James Cumpson, treas. 



G. R. Kolbenschlag, sentinel 
John Westring, .sec. 
Laurin Stacey 
Allan Tully 








^^^^k d^^^k 




Nick Donaldson 
James Frank 
William Clites 
Michael Danko 



Raymond Herold 
John Willkom 
James Williams 
William Wright 






^f/BI^\ 0^^\ jp'v.^^ ^^^^\ 



Richard Upole 
Tom Bordinaro 
Daniel Warnicke 
John Williams 



Frank Hoso 
Mike Walker 
Charles Warner 
Derwin Iversen 




^ 






209 




217 East Main Street 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded in 1856 at the 
University of Alabama. In 1953 the fraternity came 
to the KSU campus. The violet is the flower of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

This year the SAE's erected a lion in their front 
yard, but found it difficult to keep "Leo" white. 

The president of Student Council, Jim McCarthy, 
is a brother. The SAE's are also active in Newman 
Club, varsity football, swimming and golf. Blue Key 
and the newly formed Sports Car Club. 

At Homecoming the brothers welcomed their 
alumni with a first place Homecoming decoration. 
They co-sponsor the annual Ohio Lambda Ball. 

One of the most popular members of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon on campus is Dean of Men, Glen T. Nygreen. 

The SAE's sponsored the gladiator games at Row- 
boat Regatta, which will be an annual Regatta event. 
The Sweetheart Formal is a highlight of the spring 
quarter. 



Leo was a lion of many colors through the year 
but the brothers kept covering it with white paint. 



It's study time for Don Winter and Keith Wooster 
as they look up from a tough chapter of economics. 




210 



David Bowers, pres. 
David Hunter, v. pres. 
Richard Parilla, sec. 
Dick Warburton, treas. 
James Oster 
Richard Overton 

Eli Elieff 
John Robinson 
Dick Nordman 
James Reed 
Robert Nestor 
Richard King 

Paul Callahan 
William Charles 
Kenneth Johnston 
Don Miller 
John Bassett 
Clement Behra 

James McCarthy 
Ronald Mayhew 
Thomas McCarthy 
Larry Froncek 
Richard Papsun 
Kenneth Redlin 



Barrel Seibert 
Stuart Myers 
Joseph Fodor 
Tony D'Eramo 
Walter Howard 



Lawrence Zupon 
Carmen Coladangelo 
John Gill 
Edward Gillies 
Jack Charnigo 




**^r~-rf' 



Darryl Rodgers 
Keith Worcester 
Robert Parilla 
Bill Sutton 
Thomas Baran 



Gene Cianciolo 
Robert dinger 
Jack Richardson 
Donald Winter 
Dave Lightel 







fk, f*^ ^ ' [^ r^ rs 

%^^ '-^ ^^-^ \^*S^ .>py^ \y^ 

4 *^ J %^^, %^^' %^' m-^i 

\ If 







/^8\ 









'- "^1 ^/ 




i^ 



211 




Sigma Nu 



262 Columbus Street 




The local chapter of Sigma Nu came to Kent State 
University in 1949. The fraternity was founded at 
the Virginia Military Institute in 1869. The Sigma 
Nu colors are black, white and gold and their flower 
is the white rose. 

Members of the fraternity are found in Blue Key, 
Varsity K and the H.P.E. Club. The president of 
Varsity K is a Sigma Nu. Other brothers are active 
in varsity sports with the captains of the baseball 
and football teams being Sigma Nu's. 

During Greek Week, the chariot team of Sigma 
Nu won first place. In intramural sports, the Sigma 
Nu team won first place in wrestling. 

During the year, the Sigma Nu pledges hold a 
Scummer's Hop for the actives and their dates. Be- 
fore activation, the pledges can be found in front of 
the Atrium opening the door. 

The White Rose Formal is the outstanding social 
event of the year. 



The weekend is almost over, term papers are waiting 
and a new week is ahead. Taking that last snatch of 



rest as they watch Sunday night's TV shows are Jack 
Bratel, Don Cline, Mike Skopas and "Mom" Wolljen. 




James Rinier, adv. 
John Kruggel. pres. 
Robert Boylan. v. pres. 
Jack Stonestreet, sec. 
Gary Lyman, treas. 
Allen Karp 

Robert Johnson 
Ronald Neel 
Edward Cibula 
John Kempf 
Barton Pfautz 



Mel West 
John Huffnagle 
Michael Skopas 
Howard Royle 
Chester Williams 



Lou Bocci 
Richard Hendren 
John Swing 
Joseph Gorman 
Gary Jones 



Donald Cline 
Ralph Moon 
Howard Lenox 
Robert Telatnik 
Jack Bratel 



Brian Burke 
Hal Booth 
Harold Rocco 
James Thompson 
Donald Rinella 



Samuel Estok 
Emilio Ferrara 
Marvin Allen 
Reeves Isard 
Don Hefner 



Robert Stimac 
Rudy Libertini 
Robert Saxer 
Jim Patterson 
David Thomas 




O O/ f!^ 








Q r? o 




iki^ii^ifife ^ 



213 




402 East Summit Street 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Founded August 25, 1901, the Sig Ep's came to 
Kent State University in 1953, when Ohio Lambda 
was established. The colors are purple and scarlet 
and the flowers of Sigma Phi Epsilon are violets and 
roses. Throughout the country, there are 108 chap- 
ters of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Locally, the brothers are active in varsity ath- 
letics, swimming, baseball, tennis and football. 

The fraternity co-sponsors the Ohio Lambda Ball, 
and in May, the May Day Relays with the Gamma 
Phi Betas. 

Sig Ep men are found in Student Council, M.S.A. 
and Blue Key. Another brother was co-chairman of 
this year's Pork Barrel. 

The big social event of the year for the Sig Eps 
is their spring formal. Socially, the brothers have 
many house parties and exchange dinners through- 
out the year. One of the most unique parties is the 
"Roaring Twenties" party which is to become an 
annual affair. 



Don Gregory, left, gazes off into another room of 
the Sig Ep house with a "how can we remodel that" 



look in his eye. Bernie Reiner and Mike Santoro 
give him that "you're not serious, are you?" grin. 




214 



Michael Santoro, pres. 
Harvey Hewes, v. pres. 
Donald Gregory, sec. 
Steve Gerowski 



Thomas Jones 
Michael Hardey 
Howard Leedy 
Hal Barger 




David Mulvaney 
Ozzie Hibbard 
Gary Friehube 
Wayne McAfee 



Dwain Harper 
Al Wolfendale 
Matt Ferrante 
Robert Blanchard 




Ronald Kohanski 
Andrew Holko 
Edward Pyle 
Robert Dunkle 



Melvin Falle 
Harold Long 
William Oser 
Bernard Reiner 









215 




603 East Main Street 




Theta Chi 



Theta Chi, which had its founding at Norwich 
University in 1856, established their Delta Tau chap- 
ter on the Kent State campus in 1953. The fraternity 
colors are red and white and the red carnation is its 
flower. 

This year the Donald Myers Memorial trophy was 
established for the best scholarship improvement in 
the chapter. 

Brothers of Delta Tau chapter hold positions on 
Student Council, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, 
Kent Stater, Chestnut Burr, and in varsity sports. 
The chapter was host in April for the Theta Chi 
Corral, attended by fourteen chapters from three 
states. 

Socially, the Theta Chi's are known for their 
Monster and Casino parties. Last year the men tied 
for first place in Campus Day Songfest. "The Sweet- 
heart of Theta Chi" is honored when the group holds 
their annual spring formal. 



Ann Moorhead was serenaded as sweetheart of Theta Chi at their formal at Canton's St. Francis Hotel. 




216 



John Montgomery, adv. 
Harris Dante, adv. 
Wilbur Beck, pres. 
Jack Burke, v. pres. 
James Badertsclier, sec. 
Fred Forney, treas. 
Edward O'Day 

Ronald Rickard 
Dave Jecmen 
David Adams 
Paul Bordenkircher 
Guy Solomon 
Tom Perchinske 
Lynn Kandel 



Robert Henderhan 
Edmund Mulcahey 
Arthur Minkel 
Ronald Moore 
Raymond Casey 
Jack Walas 
Richard Gilchrist 



Frank Torok 
Dick Toth 
William Seiter 
Robert Stibor 
Glenn Jacobson 
David Schiska 
David Andrick 



Neil Martau 
Roger Allshouse 
Kenneth Schrom 
Leonard Elliott 
Gerald Walsh 
Bill Dreyer 
Richard Hiczewski 



Don Douglas 
John Davidson 
John Rinehart 
Vincent Mazer 
Thomas Harrold 
Walter Davis 



Donald Whitaker 
Art Vensel 
John Martin 
Stewart Dunlap 
Bob Davis 
Henry Marsh 



Wayne Douglas 
Roger Gertz 
Earl Miller 
Joseph Murphy 
Ronald Moore 
Robert Mcintosh 



Gordon Hilligoss 
Fred Holman 
Louis Mikula 
James Kondusky 
Zane Saunders 
James Russell 



I '1*. 






r^h 





^ ■ &. O O fT\ 
(^ ^ r>, ^ f^ 







■"t^r^ 


















" /^ ' f^- f^ ^K I f^ ^ ff\ 

^gj^ ^B^ ^H^ I 0UtL 








Theta Kappa Phi 



225 East College Street 



Theta Kappa Phi boasts representation and recog- 
nition in almost all campus activities . . . Manchester 
Award winner. Pork Barrel trophies and athletic 
prowess. 

Socially, the men of Theta Kappa Phi are prom- 
inent each quarter presenting beauty on a competi- 
tive and non-competitive basis, the former in the 
yearly selection of a coed as Sweater Queen and the 
latter, when each girl is presented with a symbol of 
her regal qualities at the Annual Gold Cup Formal. 
In spring quarter, when a "young man's fancy turns," 
it usually turns to thoughts of the Sweetheart 
Formal. 

Friendships between the three Ohio chapters are 
revived each spring with the annual Tri-chapter 
meet. This event is highlighted by the presentation 
of the coveted Inter-chapter trophy, awarded on the 
basis of athletic accomplishment. 



Mother "Wink" looks through the scrapbook with her Theta Kap sons, remembering their good times. 




218 



Joseph Duray, adv. 
Joseph Mallamo, pres. 
Donald Deer, v. pres. 
Don Stinziano, sec. 
Eddie Salasek, treas. 



William Hura 
Gerald Flynn 
Carl Ferrara 
Donald Bores 
Joseph George 




Richard Delvecchio 
John Conti 
George Kestranek 
Nick DeBaltzo 
William Nowak 



Norm Schaft 
Don Pichota 
George Rybicki 
Ignatius Foliano 
Russell Certo 





mt^^ 



Robert Dinallo 
Charles Crossed 
David Bender 
Waldo Saber 
Ralph Marks 



Thomas Knapp 
Emery Kopcso 
James Blumel 








219 




James Whitley, v. pres. 
Bruce Armour, pres. 



Thomas Stallsworth, treas. 
Wiley Smith, sec. 




Ronald Nutter 
Donald Brittenum 



William Whitley 
Eddie Warner 



Robert Ridenour 
Joe Jackson 



Charles McDonald 
Clyde Marion 



Kappa Alpha Psi 



The newest national fraternity on campus, Kappa 
Alpha Psi was founded at Indiana University in 1910 
and came to Kent State University in 1955. Origin- 
ally, the Scrollers Club, the men organized into a 
local fraternity, Kappa Psi Alpha, in 1953. 

Members are active in varsity football, track and 
basketball. The brothers are also in Student Council 
A.I.A., I.F.C., M.S.A., Varsity K and Arnold Air 
Society. 

Last spring, one of the outstanding alums, Billy 
Taylor, gave a concert for the Kent State University 
students. 

The Kappa Alpha Psi's sponsor a Spring Formal 
annually. 

The colors of the fraternity are crimson and cream 
and the red carnation is their flower. Dr. Oscar W. 
Ritchie of the sociology department is their advisor. 



Paul Welcher 



William Kerr 




A lot of crepe paper, chicken wire, lumber, nails and a lot of work 
shows efforts of their Campus Day float decoration, "Lumberjack." 



220 



Phi Kappa Tau 



Miami University was the birthplace of Phi 
Kappa Tau in 1916. In 1949, the fraternity came to 
Kent State University and joined the ranks of the 
other seventy-two national chapters. 

Many improvements have been made on the house 
including a new color T.V. set, the first on campus. 
The recreation room in the basement was remodeled. 

Members of the fraternity play on the varsity 
track and Tennis teams. The brothers won second 
place in the Greek Week chariot race. 

Scholastically, the chapter is tops on campus in 
the fraternity division. Annually, the Phi Tau's hold 
their Sweetheart Formal. 




417 East Main Street 



That's an overgrown drinking mug he's holding. Each 
having his own mug is now becoming a tradition. 



Robert Heald, pres. 
Dick Reichert, i'. pres. 



John HoU, sec. 
Frank Hicks, treas. 





Richard Spencer 
James Nelson 





Richard Nelson 
Edward Sulek 




William Tate 
Richard Bambeck 





Sam Cheraso 
William Peck 




Robert Shumway 
Charles Harrison 




John Zupanc 




221 



The Story of the Dorms 

When Kent was a teachers college, more women 
than men attended classes. The administration recog- 
nized the need in 1911 of dormitory space. 

On May 31, 1911, the Ohio Legislature approved 
about $100,000 to be used in the construction of the 
first dormitory on the campus. Lowry Hall was 
completed in 1912 and named for the chairman of the 
legislative board. 

For many years the Lowry Hall cafeteria served 
as the campus dining hall. 

The second oldest dormitory is Moulton Hall. It 
was named for Edwin Moulton, former president of 
the board of trustees. This dormitory is situated at 
one end of the semi-circle of the University build- 
ings. Since Moulton has no cafeteria, the women eat 
at Lowry. 



Verder Hall with its temporary wooden steps 




Stopher terrace overlooks the center of campus. 




Lowry Hall, perched on top of the hill, looks serene on the outside but is a hive of activity inside. 



Moulton formerly was the dormitory that initi- 
ated freshman women to college dorm life. Since 
1955, though, both freshman and upperclass women 
live there. 

Dr. James O. Engleman, third president of Kent 
State University, was honored on January 29, 1939, 
when the University's newest dormitory, Engleman 
Hall, was dedicated and named in his honor. 

The dedication ceremony was attended by nearly 
300 guests. 



The Engleman women have no cafeteria in their 
dorm. They must go either to Lowry or to the Ter- 
race dining halls. 

Engleman once housed 250 senior women, but this 
has changed. The "W" shaped dorm now houses both 
freshman and upperclass women. 

The first dormitory for men, opened in 1950, was 
named for Emmet C. Stopher, former University 
registrar. 

Now second in size to newly built Johnson Hall, 
Stopher Hall houses about 275 men. 



Blazing lights in the windows of Terrace Hall shine on the glistening snow in the cold night air. 




223 




Terrace Hall was opened in 1954. It is the largest 
of all the Kent State University dormitories. The 
"X" shaped building houses 750 coeds. 

When the dorm was first opened, it was operated 
as two separate dorms — North Terrace and South 
Terrace. Last fall the two dorms were incorporated 
into one dormitory. Housed in the south wing are 
the two dinng halls, the bakery and a food ware- 
house. 

Kent State has two dormitories that were opened 
in 1956. They are Verder Hall, for women, and John- 
son Hall, for men. 

Verder was named for Miss Blanche A. Verder, 
former dean of women. It's construction is similar to 
that of Terrace Hall, although it is just half as large. 
It has its own cafeteria, but until completion women 
had to eat in cne of the Terrace cafeterias. 



Entrance to Stopher Hall, men's residence dormitory. 



Campus looks cold and deserted on this bleak winter 
day but inside Verder hall there is warmth and com- 



fort. The arch with Kent State University in the 
foreground is a gift of the 1956 graduating class. 




224 



/--, 



1 i 



TTT- 



A view of Moulton Hall from the front campus is a 
scene of beauty during any season of the year. Con- 



structed in 1917 on Hilltop Drive, it is the second 
oldest women's dormitory at Kent State University. 



Johnson Hall, the second residence hall for men, 
was named for one of the University's original 
faculty members, John T. Johnson. 

It has a capacity of 365 students. Before the cafe- 
teria opened winter quarter, the students ate in the 
Stopher cafeteria. 

President George A. Bowman announced that the 
University will build two more men's residence halls 
and two more women's residence halls. 

When the building program is completed, the 
University will be able to house 2425 women stu- 
dents and 1382 men students on campus. 





Coeds entering the snow-lined walk to Engelman Hall 
after Christmas vacation prepare for a cold winter. 



Lowryites ha\'e an inside entrance, but Moulton 
coeds use this doorway to enter the West Dining Hall. 



225 




Terrace Hall 



This year has marked the inauguration of the 
combining of North and South Terrace Halls under 
one director, Miss Jacqueline Olson. Assisting her in 
the operation of the dorm are Miss Mary Ann Bam- 
berger, assistant director, and Mrs. Esther Kern and 
Miss Margaret Graff, resident counsellors. 

One of the beauty spots of the campus, it is the 
second newest women's residence hall. The dormi- 
tory is contemporary in design and is suited to a 
form of gracious living. The central lounge keynotes 
the theme for the entire dormitory which is furn- 
ished in blond modern furniture. 



"Whose point will it be?" is what these Terrace coeds 
wonder as they play the always popular ping pong. 




Relaxation in Terrace's lounge seems to be a favor- 
ite pastime not only for the coeds but also for their 



visitors as well. At their "home away from home,' 
the lounge is a place for social life and studying. 



226 








...S/Hk w^^^ 



Mealtime is funtime for the women who eat in either 
of the two Terrace dining halls. This is the perfect 



place to visit with friends in other sections of the 
dorm or to read those test notes at the last minute. 



The sectional couch, forming a circle in the center 
of the lounge, is a gathering place for many of the 
women and their guests. The two large fireplaces set 
the stage for a cozy evening when the temperature 
drops to zero. 

Housing 750 women, most rooms are shared by 
three coeds. In addition, there are several single 
rooms, suites of rooms for the resident counsellors 
and guest rooms. 

Each floor of the dormitory has two utility rooms 
where the women have the most modern conveni- 
ences with which to work. 




Ice cream seems to be one of the favorite desserts of 
Terrace women. They eat about 18 gallons at lunch. 



227 




Time out for television makes life at Terrace more 
interesting and provides another form of relaxation 



for the coeds and their visitors. This is one of the 
two sets in Terrace, one being in each rec room. 




House council performs the duties of making and 
enforcing rules of the dormitory. Council is com- 
posed of the officers of the dorm, elected annually, 
representatives to campus organizations and corri- 
dor chairmen. This governing body has judicial re- 
sponsibilities and sets up both social and cultural 
programs. 

The Corridor Chairmen's committee is composed 
of various chairmen of the dorm and meets as a 
separate body from House Council to discuss prob- 
lems arising in the corridors. It acts as a communi- 
cation between staff and students to provide comfort 
and good will for the coeds. 



Signing out is almost an automatic and routine liabit 
for most coeds, such as these North Terrace residents. 



228 



There are two cafeterias which are housed in this 
dormitory to serve the needs of the Terrace women 
and also the Verder women until completion of the 
latter's cafeteria. A bakery in Terrace provides pas- 
try for the entire University. 

Social events for the residents include the annual 
formal, record hops, Christmas parties, corridor 
parties, card clubs and dress-up dinners. 

Many activities originate in the recreation rooms, 
including the dorm Homecoming decoration, Pork 
Barrel rehearsals, Songfest and the Campus Day 
float. 

Terrace Hall is the size of a small community 
and has most of the facilities that such a town would 
have. 




For a social meeting or committee discussion, eve- 
ning gatherings in the Terrace lounge are typical. 



HOUSE COUNCIL, left to right, row I: Lynn Thompson, 
Doris White, Marilyn Gallagher, Sec; Donna Wirth, Treas.; 
Elizabeth Lee, Pres.: Colleen Moore, Vice Pres.; Janet Tay- 
lor, Social Chrm.; Peggy Nell, Jenrose Luff, Jo Ellen Wil- 



liams. Row 2: Violet Boggess, Pat Heckman, Nancy Spei- 
cher, Barbara Jean Gray, Polly Remley, Jeanette Swigert, 
Catherine Davison, Colleen Cochrane, Jo Anne Clatterbuck, 
Miss Olsen, adviser. 




229 




Pizza parties at Moulton Hall are always enjoyable, 
but many times several corridor mates will congre- 



gate ]ust to talk and listen to the latest records of 
good music or the year's newest rock 'n roll. 



HOUSE COUNCIL, left to right, row 1: Carol Mertler, 
Elizabeth Mulhern, Carol Miller, Jane Reist, Lois Hoff- 
man, Margaret Witzler. Row 2: Nancy Shriver, Res. Couns.; 
Joan Weiss, Marilyn Kocinski, Treas.; Jo Brotliers, Pres.; 



r> a ^ fV 



Dona Fundis, Vice Pres.; Joan Switka, Sec; Joy Chapman. 
Row 3: Jane Donahue, Beverly Lynch, Deanna Rongone, 
Diane Miller, Kay Brewer, Pam Johnson, Alice Trumbull, 
Sue Wolfe, Joan Sweo, Jean Bishop, Res. Couns. 



n ^., , rs 





230 




Mail, telephone calls, late permits or routine signing 
in and out could be any one of the explanations for 



the crowd around the dormitory's desk. This is the 
hub of communication for the Moulton women. 



Moulton Hall 



Moulton Hall, the second oldest dormitory, was 
built in 1917 at the bottom of Hilltop Drive to house 
250 women. Similar to each dorm, it is self-govern- 
ing with the officers and the house council elected by 
the coeds to set up the rules and regulations. 

They add their own feminine touches to make 
their rooms more like home. Souvenirs from dances 
and other social events are pinned on bulletin boards 
along with numerous pictures. Furniture is moved 
every few weeks to satisfy the usually present female 
desire for a rearranged room. 

The dormitory participates in the annual events 
of Pork Barrel and Penny Carnival, Homecoming 
decorations and Campus Day floats, and has various 
social events of the year including record hops and 
an annual formal. 

Miss Jean Bishop is the resident counsellor assist- 
ed by Miss Nancy Shriver. 




Music can be at its best when the coeds are gathered 
around the piano listening and singing with friends. 



231 






''M;*-\ 



»*ii4-^#" 



■.^TtgO^' 





•f^ 
^ 



Balloon snowflakes seem to be bobbing among the 
Lowryites as they forget red noses and cold feet to 



get "snowed." Light reflections from the snow on 
the lens caused the round, oversized flakes. 




Lowry Hall 



Lowry is the smallest of the women's residence 
halls, but it can boast about being the most conveni- 
ent — it is the closest dorm to the classrooms. 

Fellowship, friendliness, cooperation, and schol- 
arship rank high with this very closely knit group. 

A former cafeteria has been transformed into a 
study room for the convenience of women. A televi- 
sion lounge provides all the comforts of home with a 
cozy atmosphere for the residents, their dates and 
guests. 

Mrs. Helen Love is the resident counsellor. 



Being surrounded by coeds isn't an unpleasant ex- 
perience for any visitor waiting in Lowry lobby. 



232 




The sports-minded foursome in this ping pong game 
is enjoying just one of the activities provided for the 



coeds in the Lowry recreation room. Relaxation and 
companionship are the key words here. 



HOUSE COUNCIL, left to right, row 1: Judy Hebert, Doris 
Jones, Arlene Cuynar, Barb Evans. Linda Behm, Maria 
Campbell. Row 2: Judy Warren, La Vonne Lomba. Chris- 
tine Cook, Sec; Elaine Forkapa, Pres.; Deanna Schrock. 



Vice Pres.; IVIrs. Helen Love, Res. Couns.; Alice Snider, 
Harriett Langfit. Row 3: Nancy German, Diana Jacy- 
kewvca. Marsha White. 




233 




HOUSE COUNCIL, row 1, left to right, seated: Bonnie 
McGregor, Pat Butch, Charlotte Zimmerman, Ann Brooks, 
Shirley Stevens, Sandy Weber, Chris Linderman, Joyce 
Towne. Row 2: Polly Taylor, Dorothy Windvich, Alice 
Hausch, Joan Malenich, Beth Schultz, Sylvia Gorgen, Dor- 



othy Prutton, Danneen Miller, Janice Mater, Sec; Marcia 

Smeyak, Vice Pres.; Rayna Torrence, Pres.; Donna Close, 

Treas.; Donna Conway, Joan Thatch, Rita Joseph, Nellie 
Adrian. 




Verder Hall 



Verder Hall, named foi- the first dean of women, 
is the newest dormitory, housing approximately 375 
women. 

The architectural design is similar to that of 
Terrace Hall, but it is only half as large. Construc- 
tion began last year and was ready for some of the 
women last September. 

They lived under inconvenient conditions for 
several weeks. They were without telephone service 
for the first half of fall quarter. They had to make 
arrangements to meet their dates at a side door. For 
the first few weeks, the rooms had neither closet 
doors nor light fixtures. Now it is finished with a 
luxurious lounge and spacious cafeteria. 

Verder Hall is part of the long-range program 
which, when it is completed, will house 2,425 women 
students. 

Resident counsellor is Miss Kathryn Copeland 
assisted by Miss Nancy Holman. 



Tray riding on the slopes of the front campus is a 
winter evening sport of these Verder coeds first 
signing out and checking their mailboxes. 



234 




The comforts of soft furniture and a grass green rug realm. Daily newspaper reading, evening callers, 
lure many Verderites and their friends into a homey and relaxation are all a part of life in Verder Hall. 



The buzzer sounds in her room and a Verder coed goes one from home or the boy she just met in one of her 
to one of the telephones on her floor to talk to some- classes or a girlfriend in another dorm. 





Hitting the books can be relaxing as shown by these 
Engleman coeds and their guests. "Combine busi- 



ness with pleasure" would be a fitting motto for 
these students as they study for an impending test. 




Engleman Hall 



Single rooms predominate in W-shaped Engle- 
man Hall. Its unusual structure makes it the only 
dorm with a lounge on the second floor that leads to 
an adjoining terrace on the hill outside. 

It is also the only building connected by a tun- 
nel to the Kent State Union building. 

Extracurricular activities find their way into the 
lives of Englemen women, many of whom belong 
to honorary and social organizations, clubs and stu- 
dent government pests. 

Though most of the coeds live in single rooms, 
they band together in cooperation and friendship for 
activities ranging from corridor parties to the build- 
ing of a Campus Day float. 



Concentration with companionship is the formula 
for studying. Study dates are common at KSU. 



236 




HOUSE COUNCIL, left to right, seated: Janet Cernohorsky, 
Delores Austin, Faith Maag, Soc. Chrm.; Anne Rankin, 
Treas.; Jackie Chabot, Pres.; Mrs. Ruth Thompson, Ass't. 
Res. Couns.; Miss Ann Tschantz, Res. Couns.; Ann Fenton, 



Vice Pres.; Jane MttzLjer, Sec; Barbara Smith. Pub. Chrm.: 
Bobby Mock, Eleanor Matusz. Standrng; Mary Ann Manno, 
Soc. Ed Chrm.; Elaine Aftoora, WRA Rep.; Janice Dregalla, 
Judy Barr, Pat Irwin. 



Ah, the life of a coed! Everything from Bermudas and "Mirror, mirror on the wall." A double check to be 
levis to formals is an accepted part of her wardrobe. sure that she looks neat reassures this Engleman coed. 




237 




HOUSE COUNCIL, te]t (<> rigltt. row 1 Ju,\ Beck, Grad. 
Couns.; Art Smith, Grad. Couns., Richard Featheringham, 
Corres. Sec; Jerry Martau, Pres.; Mike Kane, Vice Pres.; 
Tom Hephner, Treas.; Dave Tabler, Sec; Robert J. Hilliard, 
Res. Couns., Barju Salinas. Row 2: Jim Collins, Dick 



Blown Bob Saxer, Ath. Chrni.: Steven Pavlisin, Sam 
Martin, Hist.; Earl Kennedy, Jim Daly, Larry Carpenter, 
John Farinacci, Nick Tsalikis, Dick Gilchrist, Pari; Bill 
Holroyd, Harold Pinney, Bud Heller, Russ Gilgen, Larry 
Graber, Soc. Chrm. 




Stopher Hall 



Stopher Hall is the expression of self-government 
for the on-campus men of Kent State. Representa- 
tives from the various corridors compose the council 
that governs Stopher Hall. 

Stopher formerly was the only residence hall on 
campus, and it houses approximately 275 men. 

The men at this hall are active in Songfest, Pork 
Barrel, Homecoming and Campus Day. Large cam- 
pus events are not their only interest; within the 
dorm, they hold many social affairs including Win- 
ter and Spring formals. 

A feature which catches everyone's attention in 
the makeup of Stopher Hall is its spacious cafeteria 
enclosed with glass. Above this is the terrace where 
their dances are held. 



Future architects like these Stopherites spend much 
of their time amid T-squares, triangles and compass. 



238 




HOUSE COUNCIL, left to right, row 1: Roger Lovell, Bill 
Crane, John Hardman, Jerry Staiger, Ken Dornbush, Herb 
Fatheringham, Vice Pres.; Neville Crook, Pres.; Roger 
Spencer, Treas.; Jim Behling, Herb Hosso, Don Hammon, 



Don Bushell, Grad. Row 2: Dean Schauffler, Ron Koshar, 
Don Leydon, Gordon Beals, Dick Rollins, Jim Martuccio, 
Dick Childs, Jerry Eyster. 



Johnson Hall 



Johnson Hall, the newest residence hall for men 
on campus, received its name from one of the Uni- 
versity's original faculty members, the late John T. 
Johnson. 

Johnson came to the University in 1812 and served 
as the dean of faculty and the director of science and 
photography. 

Formerly referred to as Stopher B, Johnson Hall 
began housing men students last September. 

Johnson's capacity is 365 students and is part of 
the long-range program that will house 1382 men 
students on campus. 

Mark Anthony, former resident counselor at 
Stopher, heads the list of counselors at Johnson. He 
is assisted by two graduate counselors, Donald Bush- 
ell Jr., and William Fischer. 




"Have you heard?" This conversation really must be 
interesting as this Johnsonite takes a break to listen. 



239 



-!€5 



f 3^ 



»^ ^l 










>:^'^r^^^': 






Administration 
Directs Students 
Through College 




V*. 



r 



I 



i 



V 



■'t^P^ "^1^. 




Degrees given to 
seniors from Colleges 
of Business, Education 
and Arts and Sciences. 



J -m- 



i' *''"ii«K^.^ 





BOARD OF TRUSTEES, left to right: Robert C. Dix, Sec; 
Charles H. Lake, Vice Pres.; John R. Williams, Pres.; Otto 
J. Kerb, Treas.; Robert H. Stopher. 




Board Of Trustees 

Members of the Board of Trustees supervise the 
development and expansion of the University during 
regular meetings in President Bowman's office. 

The Board consists of six members, five of whom 
are appointed, one each year, for a term of five years, 
by the Governor of Ohio, with the consent of the 
legislature. The sixth member is the State Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction. 

They must approve of all new buildings, appro- 
priation of school funds and University policies. 
These things do not happen overnight. The members 
spend much time and hold many discussions before 
making their final decision. 



Mrs. Alice Makinson is "private secretary" to both 
President Bowman and the Board of Trustees. 



242 



J 




President George Bowman's administrating and care- 
ful planning has helped make KSU what it is today. 




President Bowman 

Under the leadership of President George A. Bow- 
man, Kent State University has expanded not only 
in curricula, but also in enrollment and facilities. 

When President Bowman was inaugurated in 
1944, the enrollment was 700. Since then it has 
soared to more than 5000 students, making KSU one 
of the three largest state universities in Ohio. 

With guidance and foresight, President Bow- 
man has solved the problems which he has had to 
face as administrator for this University. 

His abilities and knowledge have helped KSU to 
advance rapidly in the last thirteen years. 



243 



j 

I 




■<<''5 



y«V 



x:-^ 




Dean Davis has a friendly smile and good advice. 




Dean of Women 

The word "understanding" is almost sjnonymous 
with Kent State's dean of women. With her under- 
standing manner and her unbiased viewpoint, Dean 
Margaret Davis has helped hundreds of women stu- 
dents to solve their problems. 

Not only is Dean Davis responsible for the entire 
women student body, but she is the advisor for the 
Association of Women Students and Laurels, senior 
women's honorary. 

Though the Dean has many duties, she always has 
time to help any of the women students. Her friendly 
smile and warm personality have endeared her to 
those who have met her. 



Dean of Men 

Whether it is counseling or a man-to-man talk 
that the men students of the Kent campus want. 
Glen T. Nygreen, the dean of men, is always ready 
to help. 

Dean Nygreen, with his patience and understand- 
ing, has helped to find solutions for many of the 
problems confronting the men students. 

Although the Dean is faced with complex duties, 
he is never too busy to confer with the students. 
His helpful counseling is only one of the reasons 
that he has won the esteem of the students. 



Patience and understanding, qualities of the Dean. 



244 




Raymond M. Clark 
Dean, Graduate School 



Charles E. Atkinson 
Registrar 



Administrators 

From the time a student applies for 
admission at Kent until the time he 
leaves, the influence of the adminis- 
trative staff is felt. 

The staff accepts or rejects the stu- 
dent's request for admission, sched- 
ules classes, sends out grades, gives 
advice and performs a million other 
tasks that make Kent the well-or- 
ganized University that it is. 




Richard G. Rotzel 
Director of Admissions 



Benjamin E. McGinnis 
Ass't. Dean of Men 



Frederick H. Bauer 
Comptroller 



Emil Berg 
Business Manager 





245 




Archie E. Hendricks 
Extension and Spec. Activities 



Paul K. Howells 
Bureau of Placement 




Administrators 



The University staff members who 
perform special services are import- 
ant not only to the students but to 
the University. 

Besides establishing good public 
relations, these people advise stu- 
dents, help students find jobs and 
deal with special activities. 



Loren S. Hadley 
Student Advising 



George C. Betts 
Public Affairs Officer 



246 



James J. Bruss 
News Bureau Director 



Julia Waida 
University Editor 





Kent State University police force has 14 members 
with Earl B. Coleman heading the force as chief. 

University Police 



Allen Boston (left) and Bert Veon patrol the campus 
for their shift which adds to the 24-hour protection. 




Handling office work are 
Kenneth Sommers (left) , sec- 
retary, and Clem Rine, desk 
sergeant. 

Robert Crapo receives phone 
call while Wade Connors 
checks orders. 




Clifford Calvin (left) checks radio equipment with W. H. Bartlett while 
Carl Conaway and Charles Caris begin their building patrol. 



Ernest "Bud" Baer (left) keeps a watchful eye over Terrace and 
Verder. while Martin Tinker, (center) checks classrooms and Moul- 
ton. Roy Ziegler (right) patrols Engleman and Lowry with periodic 
checks to the Union. 




^ 




248 



College Of 
Arts And Sciences 



The name of the College of Liberal Arts no longer 
exists on the Kent campus for it is now known as 
the College of Arts and Sciences. 

An act of the General Assembly provided for the 
establishment of courses leading to degrees of bach- 
elor of arts and bachelor of science in 1929. Since 
then the college has given its students the broad 
education they seek. It has cooperated with the 
other colleges by providing courses that constitute 
a large portion of the curricula. Kent State Normal 
College became Kent State College with the addi- 
tion of the liberal arts division. 

Breadth takes first place and specialization is 
secondary for the student who follows a program for 
the bachelor of arts degree. The bachelor of science 
degree represents a program in which specialization 
takes precedence, but does not eliminate the investi- 
gation into other areas of learning. 




Dean Eric N. Rackham administers the wide pro- 
gram available in the College of Arts and Sciences. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENT, 
lejt to right, row 1: Joseph Morbito, Architecture; Ehner 
Novotny, Art; Harry Cunningham, Biology; Hersel Hudson, 
Economics; Adolfe Schroeder, Foreign Language; Hallock 
Raup, Geography; Frank Ballenger, Health and Physical 
Education; Alice Haley, Home Economics. Row 2: Lt. Col. 
Joseph Pizzi, Army R.O.T.C.; Thomas Marshall, English; 



A. Sellew Roberts, History; Maurice Baum, Philosophy; 
Harold Van Dorn, Political Science; James Laing, Sociology. 
Row 3: Lt. Col. Bruce Silcher, Air Force R.O.T.C; Will 
Thompson, Chemistry; Elbert Tischendorf, Industrial Arts; 
William Taylor, Journalism; L. Earle Bush, Math; G. Kern 
Schoepfle, Physics; Raleigh Drake, Psychology. 





i\ 





c 



^tk^i^ 



Frank D. Adams 
Ravenna 



Leroy R. Aldinger 
Canton 



Archie 

Alexandrovich 

Akron 



Marvin F. Allen 
Akron 



Herbert N. Arnold 
Cleveland 



Robert M. Ayer 
Willoughby 






'^ »Ol 



i^^tU 




James L. 


Raymond J. 


Ella G. Barclay 


G. Dene Barnard 


John L. Bassett 


Badertscher 


Barbush 


Cuyahoga Falls 


Canton 


Euclid 


Wooster 


Youngstown 











Patricia D. Beach 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Robert D. Benford 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Daniel J. Bigelow 
Kent 



Jeanne C Bishop 
Lyndhurst 



Robert H. Blair 
Cleveland Heights 



Donald H. Brindisi 
Rochester, N. Y. 



College life for many of these seniors has 
been filled with memorable events, some of 
which are related on the following pages. The 
final year of this class is portrayed pictorially 
from spring 1956 until winter of this year in 
this 1957 Chestnut Burr. 




Thomas J. Brindisi 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Glenn C. Brown 
Maple Heights 



Lenore E. Brown 
Akron 





^^^k^ 



Jack L. Burgan 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Patrick A. Burns 
Defiance 




Norman C. Burton 
New Milford 



Sally Ann Cahur 
Cleveland 



ameron 
Falls 



250 



Joseph A. Carano David J. Caris Nancy J. Chambers Paul C Claspy Charles Robert W. dinger 

Campbell Raveima Youngstown Cleveland Clatterbuck Willoughby 

Canton 




Patricia A. Cliney 
Kent 



Carmine Carol Cook Ernest J. Costello Michael J. 

Colandangelo Conneaut Youngstown Cummins 

Willoughby Cuyahoga Falls 





Roy L. Dangel 
Cleveland 



Fall, 1953, brought a student enrollment of 
5708 to Kent State University and many firsts 
to the freshmen who enrolled that year. The 
Golden Flashes opened the Mid-American Con- 
ference season against Western Reserve with a 
27-0 victory. The first all-University dance was 
the Front Page Ball. 



Nick J. DeBaltzo 
Cleveland 



James P. Dignan 
Akron 



Jack E, DeBuvitz 
Cuyahoga Falls 




Nicky E. Donaldson James P. Doolittle 
New Philadelphia Cleveland Heights 



Merriam E. 

Einhouse 

Kent 



Leonard E. Elliott 
Independence 



Robert D. Fennmg 
Tallmadge 



Carl V. Ferrara 
Hubbard 



251 





I JSk ^C? 



^mA-^^^i:^ 




Richard R. Fife 
Cleveland 



David W. Fisher 
Northfield 



Robert A. Fleming William V. Floutz 
Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Falls 



Jack H. Francis 
Cuyahoga Falls 



J. David Franzen 
Massillon 




£ikA%^^ 



Jack L. Gimbel 
Independence 



Marvin Gisser 
Cleveland Heights 



Dale R. Glaser 
Lakevi'ood 



James Gliozzi 
Kent 



Erwrin H. Goetter 
Willoughby 



Jack T. Gordon 
Akron 




In September ground was broken for a new 
women's dormitory. That same year Trygve 
Lie, first secretary-general of the UN, spoke to 
the students and faculty. Complaints about 
"suitcase students" are nothing new to the Class 
of 1957 — they had them in '53, too. Ann Meinzen 
was crowned Homecoming queen. 



Gary Gregory Harry J. Grim 

Jamestown, N. Y. Washingtonvilk 



Alice Guernsey 
Middletown 




William R. Haab Gerald A. Haizlett Marilyn H. Hamill 
Dover Euclid Youngstown 




■f - d 




*•*' 



Clyde E. Harris 
Kent 



Charles S. 
Harrison 
Zanesville 



252 




mh^^ ' 4^A 




Wayne A. 


James R. Hutzlev 


Carol J. Irvin 


Donald C. Jacob 


Richard D. James 


Ruth A. Jameson 


Hutchison 


Alliance 


Akron 


Cleveland 


Youngstown 


Kent 


Ravenna 













When the 1953 football season was over it was 
not forgotten. Mike Norcia and Lou Mariano 
ranked first and second respectively in the 
final Mid-American Conference rushing statis- 
tics. The Golden Flashes basketball team 
opened its roughest schedule in history with 
nine sophomores holding the success key. 




Francis G. Jaskol 
Akron 



John P. Jayne 
Painesville 



David C. Jones 
Akron 




r^ 



A*^^ 




Howard L. Kaspy 


Keith P. Kaufman 


Alexander W. 


William B. Kent III 


Kenneth R. 


Eleanor M. King 


Cleveland Heights 


Kent 


Kennedy 
Cleveland 


Lakewood 


Ketcham 
Akron 


Parma 



253 





^^A 




Mikelann Murphy 
Kent 



Blair A. Nader 
Canton 



Nancy R. Novotny 
Alexandria, Va. 



Thomas R. Oborne 
Akron 



William E. Oser 
Barberton 





^ 



John H. Palmer 


Bernard J. Parry 


James R. Patterson 


Patricia J. 


Gordon E. Paulus 


Youngstown 


Cuyahoga Falls 


Uniontown 


Patterson 
Cleveland 


Kent 




Lillian J. Pollack 
Cleveland 



Nicholas G. Popa 
Akron 



William R. Poyck 
Mayfield Heights 



Thomas J. Pratt 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Angela S. 

Putignano 

Vandergrift, Pa. 



Alan L. Niemeyer 
Kent 



Betty Vickers, junior at KSU, captured sec- 
ond place in the AAU synchronized sw^imming 
meet at Michigan State. Eleanor Roosevelt 
spoke on "World Concepts of Communism." 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon became the 12th national 
fraternity on campus and Kappa Psi Alpha be- 
came a local fraternity. 




PhiUp L. Rader 
Berea 



Marilyn F. Ramsey Richard E. Ramsey 
Cleveland Freeport 




Martin E. Rand 


Robert G. Ray 


Barbara 


Frank L. Richey 


Robert G. Ridenour 


Steven Garrett 


Akron 


Rock Creek 


Richardson 
Cleveland Heights 


Mentor 


Cleveland 


Akron 



254 





Robert E. King 


Thomas L. Kinsel 


Jacqueline Kirk 


Hedy J. Kish 


Richard L. Kish 


Jerry R. 


Cleveland 


Fremont 


Cleveland 


Akron 


Akron 


Kreighbaum 
Dover 










Mike Kupersanin 
East Liverpool 



Robert E. Lance 
Burbank 





John R. Lawson 
Akron 



f^l 



Larry L. Lodge 
Mansfield 



D. L. Lozier 
Phalanx Station 



^i^^i^m 




Walter R. 

Mallarnee 

Scio 



Harold C. 

Malmquist 

Kent 



Ronald J. Mangan 
Cleveland 



Clyde V. Marion 
Cleveland 



David E. Martin 
Cleveland Heights 



John J. Martin 
Painesville 




Joseph R. Mastcko 
Canton 



Jerry L. Miller 
Akron 



Susan L. Miller 
Wadsworth 



February of 1954 saw Vaughn Monroe and 
Sauter-Finegan present a radio broadcast and 
concert in Wills gym. Kent State University 
celebrated its 40th birthday. Shark's Club pre- 
pared for its annual water show, and NTFC 
presented "Transatlantic," a student written, 
directed and produced show. 





Spiro P. Miloshoff 
Lorain 



Philhp R Miracle 
Wadsworth 



Carole L. Mong 
Barberton 



Ralph C. Moon 
Euclid 



James L. Moore 
Kent 



mh 



Frank J. Morrell 
Ashtabula 



255 





-^. 



4^*^Tki>k 



Karen C. Robinson 
Akron 



Thomas M. Roche 
Cleveland 



Millie C. Rockey 
Garfield Heights 



D. Richard Ross 
East Palestine 



Edward P. Rossi 
Cleveland 



Erwin J. Runge 
Akron 






:*»iiiiu3»>-^^ 



Ai^ 




David M. Russell 
Cleveland 



Leona M. Ryan 
Mogadore 



Barry A. Salinas 
Havana, Cuba 



Jon H. Sally 
Kent 



Edwin A. Schaefer 
Olmsted Falls 




Kenneth Schrom 


Wayne W. 


Doris R. 


Larry L. Sheatsley 


Robert J. Shutak 


Patrick J. Simpson 


Salem 


Schroyer 
Akron 


Shanaberger 
Cuyahoga Falls 


Louisville 


Cleveland 


Salineville 




:') 



Campus Day dawned for the first time for the 
Class of 1957 with Sue Ann Hurd as the queen. 
The Chi Omegas and Belts won songfest that 
year. Joe Mulvihill, WTAM disc jockey and TV 
moderator, was master of ceremonies for Row- 
boat Regatta. Queen Eleanor Bland reigned 
over the water festivities. 



Michael J. Skopos 
Warren 



Stephen J. Slage 
Ravenna 



JoAnn H. Smith 
Millersburg 




Lee D. Smucker 


Robert H. Spanabel 


Patricia L. 


Vivian L. Starr 


Walter R. Steele 


Larry G. Stephan 


Orrville 


Struthers 


Speranza 
Lyndhurst 


Huntsburg 


Akron 


Louisville 



256 



Larry E. Stevick 
Delphos 



Donald G. Stimpert Harold W. Stoetzer 
Mantua Canton 



Edgar E. Stone 
Stow 



Donald E. Straley 
Youngstown 




David K. Teter 


Lyle E. Thiem 


Paul Thomas 


Richard L. Thomas 


David A. 


Cuyahoga Falls 


Akron 


India 


Warren 


Thomasson 
Akron 



Dale A. Thornberry 
East Liverpool 



Jessica Tandy and Hume Cronyn, distinguish- 
ed acting couple of the American stage, opened 
theatrical events for the fall quarter of 1954. 
University Theatre presented its version of 
"The Four Poster," with Nancy McKenna and 
Cal Johns as the stars. KSU's Pershing Rifles 
team was tops in the nation. 




Guy S. Totaro 
Akron 



Luba M. Trusz 
Parma 



Nancv R. Unumb 
"Kent 




Dorothy M. Vance 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Lynne I. Vinczeller 
Stow 



Shirley H. Wade 
Kent 



John A. Walas 
Manchester, N. H. 



Ralph H. Walker 
Kent 



Gerald A. Walsh 
Lakewood 



257 



George D. Walther Dick M. 

Warrendale, Pa. Warburton Jr. 

Painesville 



i^i^kiiife 



Nancv J. Watnius 
Kent 



Wilham D. Waters 
Akron 



Paul R. Webb 
East Claridon 



Wilham R. Webb 
Akron 




•rs^ 





Stephen W. Weber James L. Weese Joel M. Weil Lewis F. West Donald J. Whitaker 

Lakewood Akron East Cleveland Fresno Akron 




likitk 




James D. Whited James M. Whitley William N. Whitley Jerry F. Whitmer Clarence E. Willey 
Akron Cleveland Cleveland Wauseon Tallmadge 



Raymond E. Manchester, dean of men for 
24 years, retired and Glen T. Nygreen replaced 
him. Roy Berko and Joan Webster were elected 
as outstanding juniors of that year. These 
events brought to a close the first year of college 
for the Class of 1957. 



Jane Wilkin 
Hillsboro 




Herbert H. Wilson 
Shaker Heights 



Janice Wilson 
Akron 



Milton E. Wilson 
Cleveland 




Paul D. Wilson James E. Wincek 

St. Clairsville Akron 



David W. Wise William A. Wright Shirley I. Zapiler Arthur R. Zasio 

Wellsville Kent Akron Dillonvaie 



258 



College Of 

Business Administration 



The College of Business Administration, Kent 
State's youngest college, emerged during the 1930 
depression. 

Starting with a curriculum of only 97 credit hours, 
it has soared to several times that number. In order 
to keep pace with the rapidly changing society, the 
College has constantly been making revisions in its 
program and adding special courses. 

The aims of the College are to give each student 
a good foundation in liberal education, to help each 
one choose his major field of interest by giving him a 
background of general business information, and 
finally, to train the student in his chosen field of 
specialization. 

By enrolling in the College of Business Adminis- 
tration, the student may work for either the bachelor 
of secretarial science degree or a bachelor of science 
degree. 




Dean Stanley Vance directs the college program of 
students interested in a career in business. 



DEPARTMENT HEADS, Left to right: Harold Martin, Ac- 
counting; Elizabeth M. Lewis, Secretarial Science; Donald 



Anthony, Business Administration; Victor Gravereau, Com- 
merce. 




259 



David L. Adams 


Lee B. Aldrich 


Ronald J. Amstutz 


Francis R. 


Sheldon A. Apple 


Charles R. 


Canton 


Avon Lake 


Marshallville 


Appeldorn 
Cuyahoga Falls 


Cleveland 


Armbruster 
Kent 




John Attvirood 


Richard P. Bair 


John S. Barbour 


Martha W. Bauer 


William L. 


Cleveland 


Akron 


Akron 


Windham 


Beardsley 
Warren 








^ikdXk 



Wilbur G. Beck Charles F. Behan Joseph A. BeLitsky Thomas J. Bell Donald C. Bertsch Mel H. Bimbaum 

Columbiana Rochester, N. Y. Akron Akron Rochester, N. Y. South Euclid 



In October the Class of 1957 attended its 
second Homecoming with Marilyn Kapcar 
reigning as queen. The Flashes downed Bowl- 
ing Green 28-25 as a crowd of 7500 watched. 
Woody Herman and his "Third Herd" provided 
the music at the climaxing dance. 




5S.> 



4lkA^ 




Glenn W. Bock 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Donald J. Bores 
Brecksville 



Raymond W. 

Borowski 

Garfield Heights 




^.^^ 




David G. Bowers 

Cuyahoga Falls 



Noah J. Boyett 
Trenton, Mich. 



Richard D. Brees 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Gary J. Brookins 
Cleveland 



Janet L. Buchholz 
Wooster 



260 








Thomas A. Burnett 
Cleveland Heights 



Edward A. Bush 
Stow 



William M. Buttriss 
Fairview Park 



Robert A. Butts 
Akron 



Frank J. Calafiura 
Maple Heights 



Ira E. Callahan 
Kent 






BilH^HHi 



Paul E. Callahan 
Kent 



William H. Carpen 
Chatham, Va. 




m 



Robert J. Chaka 


James M. Clarke 


Nancy K. Coates 




Cleveland 


North Canton 


Willoughby 




O 


^^f^&Jk 


"^-'f^s^ 


7 


irk 






i^ 



Elbert L. Cowhard Charles J. Crossed Bernard D. Crum 
Novelty Elmira, N. Y. Willoughby 



Ronald L. Denne 
Fairview Park 



Anthony P. 
D'Eramo 
Marion 



The new section of the KSU stadium opened 
in November for the football tilt between Kent 
and John Carroll. This same year Kent made 
its first appearance in a bowl game when they 
lost to the University of Delaware in the Re- 
frigerator Bowl at Evansville, Ind. 



-I ^ J, 






William J. Dickes 
Canton 





James E. Difiore 
Cleveland 



O 



Edward J. Diuk 
Canton 



Aik^m^,M^^-M 




Charles J. Doherty 
Tallmadge 



Robert J. Drath 
Youngstown 



Robert J. Drexler 
Akron 



Billy H. Dreyer 
Chardon 



Dean A. Dudley Leonard S. Duncan 
Ravenna Kent 



261 





^ «SR> 



'k^tkdik 



gh J. Edwards 


Frederick C. 


Franklyn H. 


Jerrold S. Elenz 


Robert A. Evans 


Joseph J. Fencl 


Akron 


Ehninger 
Parma 


Eisemon 
Lakewood 


West Richfield 


Warren 


Painesville 





rift -^^^^ gg^^''^ 



Fredric D. Forney 
Columbiana 



Edward J. Foster 
Ravenna 




k^h 




4ik 



James A. Frank 


David L. French 


Hugh 


Glen H. Gabriel 


Barbara 


Larry E. Froncek 


Akron 


Newton Falls 


Fullerton III 
Painesville 


Kent 


Gambaccini 
Kent 


Cleveland 



February was a month of queens with Mary 
Ann Kluka as Phi Sigma Kappa Snowball 
queen, Rosemarie Perkowski as 1955 Front Page 
Ball queen, and Sheila Sampsell as Pershing 
Rifles queen. The first social activity in winter 
quarter 1955 was a presentation of Victor Her- 
bert's best known songs. 





^- 



W" 



David N. Gascoigne 
Cleveland Heights 



Clyde E. Gepper 
Windham 



Gilbert S. Gertz 
Cleveland 





Albert R. Girone 


James J. Golden 


K. Darlene Good 


Norman D. Grenert 


Vigdor B. 


Gerald C. Grabner 


Salineville 


Kent 


Akron 


Apple Creek 


Grossman 
Canton 


Mentor 



262 





k^ik 



James M. Hanley 


David E. 


T. G. Harisis 


David B. 


Fred F. Havlicek 


Paul W. Hazel 


Salineville 


Halkerston 
Cleveland Heights 


Barberton 


Harshbarger 
Lakewnnd 


Lansing 


Youngstown 






fi^mr- 



^ 



S:*- 



^) 



'^M^i^ 



Byron S. Headley 
Alliance 



Jiihn G. Heflnck Donald B. Hefner Frank M. HillJr. Joseph C. Hohler 

Canton Akron Cleveland Port Clinton 




William D. Huber Rodger W. Hughes 
Akron Cleveland Heights 



Another theatrical event was University The- 
atre's production of "The Rivals," starring Larry 
Bahler, Lorry Mencin, Joy Goodman, John Mor- 
row and Cal Johns. In the athletic field the 
Kent State wrestlers climaxed a brilliant season 
with a record of eight wins in nine starts. 



William A. Hura 
Cleveland 



Paul I. Hursh 
Syracuse, N. Y. 



Richard L. Immel 
Massillon 








4 




'''^ «?*' 







k^ifeK^^r^r'i^'k 



Kenneth M. Jama Richard H. James Harold R. Jenkins Don P. Johnson 
Lorain Olmsted Falls Akron Youngstown 



Ronald M. Johnson RichaidC Jones 
Elyria Canton 



263 




Elek L. Karnai Allan G. Kaupinen Douglas C. Kayler David A. Kennard Walter L. Kerr 
Lorain Ravenna Pittsburgh, Pa. Cleveland Heights Cleveland 





^^:M^ 





i:fbn^ 




James H. Kestel 
Canton 




Kenyon C. Kishler Donovan W. Kline Roger M. Knabe 
East Cleveland Akron Kent 




Dean E. Leiser Howard B. Lenox John C. Litty 

Akron Beaver, Pa. Salem 



The annual election of Miss Kent State in 
1955 brought Mary Ann Bamberger to the stage 
at the Top Hop concert to receive her trophy. 
Three unidentified masked men held up the 
Union on March 9. It v\^as later uncovered as 
a hoax. Joe Kainrad, Theta Chi, was the new 
Duke of Kent. 



Albert A. Lloyd Thomas V. Lomen Kenneth E. Love 
Akron Louisville Newark 





kilfta 




Jerry D. Lowe 


Herbert D. 


Neil D. McBride 


James P. McCarthy 


Millard J. 


Norma F. 


Cuyahoga Falls 


Lukachek 


Bedford 


Canton 


McColgan 


McCollum 




Ambridge, Pa. 






Akron 


Akron 



264 



Phyllis McCormick James P. McFadden 
Lakewood Sandusky 



Robert K. 

Mcintosh 

Youngstown 



Robert L. Maffett 
Carrollton 



Leonard A. Malkin James R. Manninen 
Cleveland Fairport Harbor 





'TSt « 




41k ^^ 



RUey W. Marrell Frank D. Matulis George R. Mayer Lenoard Mergenov Andrew Mihos 
North Canton Cleveland Sandusky Akron Canton 




^-ffe^ 




Charles E. Miller 
Wooster 



Louis J. Mikolich 
EucUd 



Student Council sponsored "Finian's Rain- 
bow" which had one of the largest casts ever to 
produce a "No Time For Classes" production. A 
singing personality, Guy Taro went from the 
lead in the show to a command performance 
before President Eisenhower. 



Pati'icia L. Moran 
Akron 



Ralph E. Morehead 
Kent 



Milton T. Morter 
Ravenna 








.p. n' 



Edmund Mulcahey Clifford W. Murphy Joseph P. Murphy Patricia A. Neal Richard J. Nelson Thomas E. Newhart 
Kenmore, N. Y. Cleveland Barberton Doylestown North Canton Canton 



265 



Melvin D. Olcott Raymond S. Oliger James L. Oster 
Norwalk Cleveland Akron 



Richard H. Over 
Stow 



Sylvia M. Owry 
Akron 



Roger A. Pae 
Chesterland 







John Pappas 
Lorain 







Richard J. Papsun Stanley A. Parker 
Greenwich Conneaut 



Dan C. Patridge 
Palmyra, N. Y. 



James F. Paul 
Cuyahoga Falls 







Floyd L. Paulus Ralph D. Paxton Richard E. Petit 

Kent Canton Doylesrown 



Also with the whirl of 1955 spring came Penny 
Carnival in which first place honors were won 
by Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Epsilon Pi and 
Terrace Hall. Spring elections gave Joe Franko 
the Student Council presidency, with Tom 
Browne as vice president, Sally Andrus as sec- 
retary and JoAnn Smith as treasurer. 




Fred Prinz 
Madison 



Richard Prosinski 
Cleveland 




^ar *• 




Robert P. Pugrant Charles J. Ramsey 
Niagara Falls, N.Y. Columbiana 




Malcolm H. Reed 
Rock Creek 





4i^ilki 




Kenneth Robinson Allyn F. Robison Thomas G. Rogers John W. Romey 

Navarre Kent North Canton Kent 



James A. Russell 
Kent 



David S. Sasso 
Canton 



266 




n^. 




mk^a^^mM^UKkMtM^^ 




kA>,s>^ 



,ld£k 



Frank Scalzitti Louis Schiavone Bernard ?chneier Richard Schofield Ronald Sciioonover Franlt F. Schuhle 

Lorain Canton Ai^ron Cleveland Cuyahoga Falls Euclid 




Alvin D. Schwab Thomas W. Scott Richard A. Serich Robert L. Shannon James T. Shaw- 

Ravenna Cuyahoga Falls Struthers Toronto Akron 



«* 



«»^r 







^P 



Cline Siegenthaler Daniel Sielalycki 
Kent Cleveland 





Mannie Silver 
Cleveland 



Francis G. Smith 
Kent 



Harry J. Smith 
Tailmadge 






m^trt^ 




Shark's Club presented a magnificent per- 
formance of "Lullabies of Broadway" for its 
annual water show. When queens were elected 
Patti Maher was Campus Day queen, Mikelann 
Murphy, Chestnut Burr queen, and Myrna Lem- 
ley reigned as Rowboat Regatta queen. 



Lester E. Smith Jr. Robert J. Snoddy John R. Sommer 

Canton Smithville Canton 





iribi 




Charles N. Starr Robert M Stimac Gerald C. Sulecki Carl A. Sutton Henry C. Sweitzer Lonn L. Svi/inehart 

Cuyahoga Falls Annapolis, Md. Cleveland Heights Kent Alliance Greentown 



267 





A.fe 




Andrew Teiberis Thomas F. Telzrow Noel M. Thomas Norman Thompson Otto Thurn 

Bay Village Garfield Heights Akron Kent Rocky River 



Richard J. Toth 
Garfield Heights 





Gen-y P. Trissel 
Canton 







Leroy C. Vaught Audrey L. Volkman Gary L. Walrath 
Canton Cleveland North Kingsville 







Gilbert J. Wanzor Robert E Warne Charles R. Warner Ronald A. Weber Hugh E. Welch Melvin A. West 

Great Neck, N. Y. Canton New Philadelphia Cleveland Magnolia Cleveland 



When fall quarter of 1955 arrived the Class 
of 1957 were juniors. They saw a golden re- 
triever waggle its way in as Kent State's new 
mascot, named Golden Flasher. This was 
the year the Golden K Club was formed to en- 
courage student support at athletic activities. 





("SSfe -^sss*- 



A^^^t^ 



John E. White Dean C. Williams John R. Williams 

Susquehanna, Pa. Kent Ashtabula 








Thomas A. Wilson Martin C. Wing Alan J. Wolfendale 
Kent Cuyahoga Falls Warren 



Eddie F. Wylie 
Akron 



Carl R. Young 
Loudonville 



Marlene M. Zenda 
Akron 



268 



College of Education 



The College of Education is instrumental in an- 
swering the nationwide cry for more and better 
teachers. 

Goals of this college are to train prospective 
school teachers, supervisors and administrators and 
to offer a variety of courses for the instructors in 
northeastern Ohio who are already certified. 

Although it is the oldest division of the Univer- 
sity, it is not staid because it is constantly striving to 
improve. 

Practical experience is given to the future teach- 
ers when they take part in actual classroom prob- 
lems and practice under the student teaching intern- 
ship program for all education majors. 

After graduation from the College of Education, 
the graduate is eligible for the Ohio four-year provi- 
sional certificate since the College program is set up 
in accordance with the requirements of the Ohio De- 
partment of Education. 




Dean Robert I. White heads the college that prepares 
students for careers in teaching. 



DEPARTMENT HEADS, seated, Clayton M. Schindler, 
Associate Dean. Standing, left to right, Edna R. Oswalt, 



Special Education; Marion Van Campen, Elementary Edu- 
cation; Burton W. Gorman, Secondary Education. 




Grace L. Abhau Carol A. Adamec Patricia L. Adams Carole Altschuler Robert Andreyka Marilyn J. Annach 

Youngstown Cleveland Parma Canton Barberton Brunswick 




Leona I Ayers James E. Victoria R. Belusak Mary Ann Benyo Janet Bittinger 

Springfield Baumgartner Cleveland Niles Cuyahoga Falls 

Sulphur Springs 




Patricia Brundage William Blackham Violet F. Boggess Loy K. Booker II Robert F. Boylan Raymond G. Baker 
Youngstown Cleveland Atwater Tallmadge Canton Akron 



New things were seen on the campus that 
year. The University school was scheduled for 
completion, and construction was begun on two 
new dormitories, later to become Verder and 
Johnson Halls. Part of the Class of 1957 helped 
organize the first annual Greek week. 




Mildred M. Brletic Dorothy f. Brown Earl J. Brown 

Lorain Cleveland Euclid 




Richard Buchanan Linda M. Burke Pat W. Camerino Marian K. Carley Margaret Carmany Donald M Chalker 

Ravenna Willoughby Niles Apco " Bedford " Mantua 



270 








D. Joy Chapman 
Upper Sandusky 



Gene L. Cianciolo 
Garfield Heights 



Ina S. dayman 
Akron 



Miriam L. Clement 
Spencer 




Joan L. Conger 
Peninsula 



Robert J. Conrad 
Sidney 




Ruth M, Congrove 
Wadsworth 



Donald E. Cook 
Canton 



Raymond A. Cook 
Lansing 



Louise C. Coreno 
North Olmsted 



Edward W. Crosby 
Youngstown 




Donald C. Crowe 
Chardon 



Mary J. Czechowski Rosemary D'Aiuto 
Cleveland Conneaut 




Frank A. DePaolo 
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 



^ 



1 



John B. DiCillo 
East Cleveland 




Nancy Dunbar 
Bath 



Erva A, Deemer 
Bristolville 
Massillon 




Margaret Ann 
DeHoff 



On the outside sports scene the Brooklyn 
Dodgers became World Series champions after 
seven attempts. Johnny Podres was the win- 
ning pitcher in the final game. Kent gained a 
nationwide audience for a short time as NBC's 
Monitor recreated portions of "Dad's Day" 
festivities. 




Jack W. Dutton 
Youngstown 



Carol J. Dyer 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Eh B. Elieff 
Cleveland 



Shirley Ann Elliott Carolyn G. Emrick Mary Alice Esther 
Canton Chagrin Falls Garfield Heights 



271 



Cherie A. Evans 
Euclid 



Janet E. Evans 
Youngstown 



Roger E. Fair 
Kent 



John H. Faller 
Copley 



Roy L. Fankhauser 
Ravenna 



Richard D. 

Featheriiigham 

Bergholz 




Constance Ferrell Sally S. Fessenden Mary S. Fickeisen Patty S. Floyd Anthony Friedman 

Cleveland Kent Hudson Bridgeport Akron 




Barbara Fullerton 

Pompano Beach, 

Fla. 



Rose M. Fukner 
Canton 



Melvin Fundermark 
Fairport Harbor 



Gail T. Gaiser 
Cleveland 



Gerald F. Gardner 
Akron 




Nancy J. Gaus 
Conneaut 



Nancy K. Gehrum 
Canton 



Harry S. Geisler 
Painesville 



Honor came to Kent State when the 1955 
Chestnut Burr became one of the five in the 
4000-7000 enrollment category to receive the 
all-American award. "The Skin of Our Teeth" 
inaugurated the season for University Theatre. 



T <,, 



Rita A. Gesue 
Cortland 




Beverly K. Gilmore 
Akron 



Carol A. Gooch 
Kent 



Barbara J. Goodall 
Akron 



George M. Grant 
Kent 



272 





^S^^^^^ j^.d^^HHb^ 



Judith A. Green 
Akron 



Nancy Jo Greene 
Canton 



Patricia Ann Greer Donald C. Gregory 
Uniontown Martins Ferry 



Donald E. Greive 
Spencer 



Shirley J. Groop 
Wooster 




Joan Hammond 
Avon Lake 



Heber C. Hanson 
Stow 



Jo L. Hanson 
Euclid 



Ruth A. Hartley 
Atwater 



Joy A. Hartline 
Willoughby 




Marleen Havanish 


Barbara Heinbaugh 


Emilv A. 


Dale E. Helwick 


Robert P. Herbst 


Garfield Height 


Munroe Falls 


Heineniann 
Canton 


Akron 


Canton 



The Class of 1957 witnessed its third Home- 
coming with Betty Lewis as queen. Claude 
Thornhill and his orchestra played for the 
evening dance. The Golden Flashes made it a 
perfect day with a 39-6 win over Marshall's Big 
Green. 









Carolyn E. Hicks 
Cleveland Heights 



Sandra Hier 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Elizabeth M. Hines 
West Salem 




Jack L. Hines 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Charles A. Holley 
Stow 



Martha A. Horger 
East Liverpool 



Frank J. Hoso 
Niles 



Robert W. Hoste 
Cleveland 



273 



Walter N. Howard Elisabeth Huebner Earle J. Huggins 
Kent Elyria Kent 



Mary F Ickes 
Cadiz 



Marilyn E. Jackson Robert J. Jacobs 
Cleveland Lorain 






Diana L. Jennings Beryl L. Johnson Hester A. Johnson Ted R. Johnson 
Ravenna Parma Cuyahoga Falls Caldwell 



Mary J. Jones 
Warren 





Sally A. Justus 
Painesville 



Donald Karaiskos 
Akron 



Robert L. Kendro 
Canton 



Martha A. Kent 
Canton 



Henry Levine wrote "The Gold and Blue of 
KSU" and dedicated it to Kent and directed 
the band for the first playing of the song. News 
of the Macedonian-Student Council fracas filled 
most of the front pages of the Stater for several 
days. 




Joan T. Kestel 
Canton 



Dorothy L. Kiss 
Cleveland 




Donna M. Klag 
Atwater 



Marilyn A. Knight 
Parma 



Shirley A. Kollas 
Akron 



Judith E. Koonce 
Cleveland 



Johanna L. Kieffer 
Salem 



274 



John F. Kruggel 
Cleveland 



Paul F. Kuhn 
Port Washington 



Jack B. Kurtz 
Ravenna 



David B. Lantz 
Warren 



Joanne C. Lattavo 
Canton 



Marcia L. Levine 
Akron 




Raymond J. Lewis 
Kent 



Patricia Lezak 
Tallmadge 



Dave L. Lightel 
New Philadelphia 



James M. Lucas 
Cleveland 



Margaret McCardel 
Ravenna 






v^ At Mm ^ ^ 





Clyde D. McDonald Michael McDonnell Wendell McElwee Audrey J. McEntire Beverly J. McGirr 
Akron Uniontown Kent Akron Alliance 




w •■ / 

James E. McGuire Mary J. Mcintosh 
Tallmadge Ravenna 



In 1955 Father Sidney MacEwan, the "sing- 
ing priest," presented a cultural program in the 
auditorium. Lucien Price, noted newspaperman 
and author, spoke to the students and faculty in 
the Union ballroom. The Canadian Players 
presented "MacBeth." 




William A. McLain 
Amsterdam 



Earl E. McNeilly 
East Cleveland 



Mary E. Macey 
Willoughby 



Mildred Majestic 
Canton 



Marlene Mancini 
Canton 



Carol J. Manusack 
Cleveland 



275 



Edwin P. Marcus 
Wickliffe 



Gerald E. Martau 
Rocky River 



Gilbert R. Martin 
Mentor 



Ralph S. Martin 
North Canton 



Amelia Masquelier Carmen H. Mathis 
Sharon, Pa. East Canton 




Patricia C. Metcalf Joseph J. Micciche 
Kent Canton 



Kenneth C. Molli 

Cuyahoga Falls 

Sandusky 



Charles R. Morford 
Canton 





ukiM 



Nancy P. Morgan 
ShEtron, Pa. 



George Mormanis 
Lorain 



Peggy A. Moss 
Geneva 



Ronald E. Moss William E. Mottice 
Cortland Canton 




Richard D. Mounts 
South Euclid 



Paul T. Mowrey 
Macedonia 



David D. Mull 
Bowerston 



Mrs. Margaret Swanson, dean of women, 
married Donald G. Davis on November 26, 1955. 
That same year "Caine Mutiny Court-Martial" 
was presented by the University Theatre. En- 
rollment topped 5680 winter quarter, an in- 
crease of more than 570 over fall quarter. 




Evelyn H. Myers 
Canton 




Elinor A. Nelson 
North Canton 



Beverly A. Newton 
Kent 



Marian E. Nichols 
New Milford 



Raymond E. Noss 
Cleveland 



276 



Christopher Nowak William H. O'Ryan Dorothy D. Pappas James J Parise 
Warren Wickliffe Canton Cleveland 



Lynda J. Pelton 
Cleveland 



Edward P. Perkins 
Elyria 




Joan C. Phillips 
Akron 



Ruth H. Pressler Elmer F. Priebe Donald Primovic Robert W. Proctor 

Uniontown Parma Bridgeport Cuyahoga Falls 




Rae N. Prosser 
Lexington 




Maryann Pusateri Margaret Quallich 
Youngstown Lakewood 



More honor came to KSU when Mike Norcia 
was drafted by the Los Angeles Rams. He was 
KSU's top scorer in football in 1955. Rev. Fr. 
John J. Daum announced the purchase of a 
piece of land next to the campus for a Catholic 
Chapel and student center. 




Shirley H. Randall 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Rebecca Raz 
New Middletown 



Ronald E. Redding 
Euclid 




Marilyn L. Rex 
Homerville 



Norman P. Rhodes 
North Jackson 



Ronald E. Rickard 
Lakewood 



Roberta Ringhand 
Cincinnati 




277 



James W. Roberto 
Ravenna 



Marcus A. Roberto 
Ravenna 



Doris I. Rogers 
Salem 



Paul Rohall 
Irondale 



Helen G. Rosen Richard M. Rohr 

Cleveland Heights Massillon 




Janice M. Ross 


K. Pauline Rozakis 


Dorlene H. 


Jane M. Sala 


Irving J. Sasacki 


Massillon 


Warren 


Sagadencky 
Cuyahoga Falls 


East Cleveland 


Akron 




Charlotte Sargent JoAnn M. Sarkies H. Louise Saunders Clarence J. Savelle Yvonne M. Schiffer 
Clarksburg, W. Va. Youngstown Willoughby Warren Canton 



The Top Hop in the winter of 1956 featured 
Buddy Morrow and his band. Sally Andrus, 
secretary of Student Council, was crowned Miss 
Kent State. Kappa Psi Alpha fulfilled one of 
its dreams and became the national fraternity 
chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi. 




Diane Schneider Claude P. Schrantz Shirlee C. Scully 
Akron Akron Lorain 




Barbara A. Shirey 
Olmsted Falls 



Betty A. Singley 
Cleveland 



Agnes M. Skufca 
Cleveland 



V. Jean Smith 
Cleveland 




Norbert F. Smolen 
Masury 



278 



Dolores J. Snyder Barbara Springer 
Euclid Wadsworth 



Shirley A. Stano 
Massillon 



Sally I. Staubus 
Oberlin 



Joseph G. Steiner 
Dover 



Margaret B. Stoica 
North Canton 





Donna M. Suciu 


Donald I. 


Shirley A. Svehla 


John T. Swan 


Carol A. Swartz 


Canton 


Sutherland 
Solon 


Lakewood 


Kent 


Massillon 




Joan R. Switka 
Youngstown 



Marion E. Szy 
Cleve]and 



Frank C. Taddeo 
Cleveland 



Robert E. Tager 
Parma 



Janet M. Taylor 
Wooster 




Kenneth E. Taylor Marjorie R. Taylor Robert M. Telatnik 
East Palestine Masury Lorain 



Campus Day in the spring of 1956 saw Jo 
Hanson, a transfer student from Baldwin-Wal- 
lace, crowned as the queen for the Day. Card- 
inal Key members acted as the queen's honorary 
guard. The Sauter-Finegan orchestra provided 
music for the dance that evening. 




Janet M. Thomas 
Cleveland 



Louis J. Thomas 
Euclid 



Margaret Thomas 
Canton 



Evelyn D. Thur 
Canton 



Joseph A. Tovissi 
Canton 



279 




fr^ f-5 



Nancy L Trevis 
Cleveland Heights 



Carla Urchek 
Mecca 



Frank Vasarhely 
Kent 



William Velo 
Barberton 



John C. ^itale Beverly J. Walter 

Ashtabula Canton 




Susan J. Wettrich 
Euclid 



Jan K. Whitman 
Ravenna 



Elizabeth E. Willis 
Elyria 



Dolores Wilson 
Cuyahoga Falls 



Jeanne M. Wilson 
Shaker Heights 



Shirley A Wilton 
Louisville 




Donna M. Wirth 
Wooster 



Mary E. Wonsetler Carolyn H. Woods 
Youngstown Wooster 



The all-University election last October saw 
the Class of 1957 choosing its officers for the 
final time. Gib Martin was elected president 
and Hal Jenkins, vice president. Barbara Ful- 
lerton was the only female elected as she be- 
came the class secretary. Ralph Moon finished 
the quartet of officers by being elected 
treasurer. 




Dolores A. Wright 
Englewood 



Irene C. Wright 
Burton 



Donna Zackman 
Sandusky 



Paul Zahtilla 
Cleveland 



Judith K. Zak 
Euclid 



Laura Zinsmeister 
Newark 



280 








281 



I *: 




fiPfc*^ 




•AURORl 



^*a» riminttjiifuiiil iJi^ 



'J — yy'i^ 



-^^^^TnTTttTfi 



'^^ 



i/iM^ 



j\ 



JJuL C^^ £cmL 




KENT, OHIO 



Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



MUSIC MART 

YOUR HI-FI CENTER 

16-2/3—33-1/3—45—78 RPM 
All Speed Records 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

Sheet Music 

RECORD PLAYERS • RADIOS 

Hi-Fi Phonographs 

TAPE RECORDERS • PIANOS 

All Kinds of Musical 
Accessories 

TV LAMPS • TWIRLING BATONS 

MUSIC MART INC. 



173 N. Main 
Kent 



211 S. Chestnut 
Ravenna 



SHORT STOP DRIVE IN 

West of Kent on Route No. 5 

Tops for 10 Years 

All Sandwiches Prepared 

With Pure Creamery Buft'er 






Tasty Toasted Sandwiches 
Complete Fountain Menu 
Coffee, Chili. French Fries 



You Can Taste The 

Difference 
Always Quality First 



284 




101 E. Main St. 

Kent, Ohio 
Phone OR 3-5836 



The 
Kent 
National 
Bank 



In its 108th year, the Kent Na- 
tional Bank is proud to offer its 
customers the best in modern and 
efficient facilities. 

We shall continue also to extend 
our best and most courteous to our 
present, past and new patrons. 



Horning Builders Supply 
Inc. 




115 Lake Street 

Kent, Ohio 

Phone: OR 3-5881 



Ready Mixed Concrete and Building Material 
Call For Estimate 




%v 






DAVEY 

TREE EXPERT CO. 



- KE^T - 



285 



gngia^ins ii* 



\V\s boo^^^ 




PUBLICATION 
DIVISION 



INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC. 



INDIANAPOLIS 6, INDIANA 



"iu 



It is our pleasure to serve you 
with the finest OFFSET and 
LETTERPRESS to give you Top 
Quality at Low Cost with constant 
Superior Service, 

lARGEST PRODUCERS OF ANNUALS IN THE STATE 




. . . OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE . . . giving us a back- 
ground to better produce your printing needs. Progressively 
expanding, our facilities are complete to produce any job 
from beginning to end. An Art Department to develop your 
ideas — a Composing Room v/ith a large assortment of type 
to portray your message — the most modern presses, both 
Letterpress and Offset — and finally a complete Bindery 
for quick and economical delivery. 




r < 

Phone 6638 ^ 

FOSTORIA^ OHIO ^ 



THE GRAY PRINTING CO 



287 



DEIMA STUDIOS 



^adjid, at 

521 Fifth Ave. 
New York. N. Y. 



Our Official Yearbooi^ Photographer 
For Senior Portraits 



Main Office and Laboratory 

9 W. 20th St. 

New York 11, N. Y. 

Telephone: WAtkins 9-1880 



288 




CAMPUS SUPPLY STORE 

SCHOOL SUPPLIES 
ART MATERIALS 

STATIONERY 

Drafting Supplies 

Books 

on the edge of the campus 





muu 
mm 





208 SOUTH DEPEYSTER STREET 
KENT, OHIO 



W. W. REED and SON 

Kent's Oldest & Largest Insurance 
Organization 




• .miiPiiii 



"Specializing in Servicing" 

141 E. MAIN STREET 

KENT, OHIO 



289 



Rainbow Drive-In 




Midway-Kent and Ravenna 



Dinners 



Lunches 

Sandwiches 

Open 1 1 :00 A.M. to 1 1 P.M. 

FRI., SAT. 12:30 Midnight 

STUDENTS WELCOME 

Small Banquets 
Restaurant and Car Service 




DONAGHY DRUG CO. 

PRESCRIPTIONS 

CAMERAS 
RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES 



Main & Water Sts. 



Kent, O. 







D. H. GREEN, INC 

NORTH WATER STREET 

KENT, OHIO 

• Advertised Merchandise • 



290 




Complet'e 

Home 

Furnishings 

Corner W. Main 

and 

Cougler Ave. 



S. C. BISSLER AND SONS, INC 



Phone: OR 3-5857 



Compliments of 

a 

Friend 

Best Wishes to the 
Class of '57 




THE ROBIN HOOD 

OF 

KENT 

A FINE NAME 
IN FOOD 

Opposite Kent State University 
Kent, Ohio 



291 




'IT'S THE BEST BUICK YET," 
SAYS, FRAN NY AMES- 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

GEO. E. GIFFORD 

BUICK 

KENT RAVENNA 




LOWMAN HARDWARE 

HARDWARE • GIFTS • HOUSEWARES 

131 E. Main — Kent, Ohio 
Ph. OR. 3-4115 




(RcdhAJudk/LSu 



201 W. MAIN 



Owe S/2QCialtLQA. 



i^ GOOD FOOD 
ic DRINKS 
if: SERVICE 
* COURTESY 



292 



"J^syv ihsL mem, 

iPuL JuqhL 
aJttbuL Ldu ihsL 
hiqPiL tifdkidl' 

• Varsity Town 

• McGregor 




PURCELL'S 

113 W. Main 
KENT, OHIO 



Arrow 
Manhattan 




126 E. MAIN 
RAVENNA 
AX 7-7131 



117 E. MAIN 

KENT 
OR 3-3714 



MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR 

READY TO WEAR 

DRY GOODS 

^U Oven. Ttont^e^ O^" 



J'lA. JhsL (BmL in. 
PROMPT 
DEPENDABLE 
COURTEOUS 
. . . CLEANING SERVICE 

SEND YOUR CLOTHES TO 



DRY 
CLEANING 



CLEANERS 



SHIRT 
LAUNDRY 



303-309 N. Water Street 
PHONE OR 3-4433 



293 



diwidwaJtSL 

Everything in 
Hardware and 
Sporting Goods 

"PauttA 

132 N. Woter St. — Kent, Ohio 
Phone: OR-3-3121 



Where reliable and invit- 
ing service at universally 
fair and reasonable prices 
prevails 



from the smallest 

item to the most 

intricate 

prescription 



THOMPSON'S DRUG 
STORE 

100 E. Main 

Kent, Ohio 

Phone Or. 3-3222 



Continually Serving K.S.U. 

♦j» ♦J* ♦J* ♦J* ♦J* 

CommsDiajodL 

INC. 

Fine Letterpress Printing 
And Offset Lithography 

♦j» ♦}► ♦J* ♦*♦ ♦*♦ 
Telephone: OR 3-3819 KENT, OHIO 



5iei JhsL SmL 

• Dairy Products 

• Delivered Fresh To 

• Your Door Anywhere 

• In The 

• Portage County Area 

FENN DAIRY 

Phone: Kent Or 3-3467 




294 




295 



Photo Credits 



1 staff 

2 Staff 

3 Staff 

4 Staff 

5 Staff 

6 Staff 

7 Staff 

8 Staff 

10 Kolbensehlag 

11 Jones: Kolbensehlag 

12 Kolbensehlag 

13 Kolbensehlag 

14 Jones; Kolbensehlag 

15 Kolbensehlag 

16 Kolbensehlag 

17 Kolbensehlag 

18 Kolbensehlag 

19 .TR, TL. BR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL— Feldeamp 

20 TL, B— Moore 

TR— Kolbensehlag 

21 . . T— Fosdick; BL— Moore 

BR— Kolbensehlag 

22 TL, B— Kolbensehlag; 

TR— Mantle 

23 Kolbensehlag 

24 T, BL— Mantle; 

BR— Kolbensehlag 

25 TR, BL. BR— Mantle; 

TL— Kolbensehlag 

26 TL, TR— Warner; B— Mantle 

27 BL, BR— Kolbensehlag; 

T— Jones 

28 T— Gaffney; L— Jevee; 

C — Kolbensehlag; R — Jones 

29 T— Gaffney; I^- Jevee 

C — Kolbensehlag; R — Jones 

30 T, BR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL — Gaffney 

31 Gaffney 

32 L, BR— Kolbensehlag; 

TR— Jones 

33 ..TL, TR— Jones; B— Walker 

34 Kolbensehlag 

35 TL, TR, BL, BR— Gaffney 

36 Kolbensehlag 

37 TL, TR— Kolbensehlag; 

B — Jones 

38 Kolbensehlag 

39 BL, BR— Gaffney ; 

T— Jones 

40 TL. TR. B— Jones 

41 . .TL, CL. BL— Kolbensehlag; 

TL, BL— Jones 

42 RB— Fosdiek; 

L, RT— Kolbensehlag 

43 T — Jones; B— Jevee 

44 Kolbensehlag 

45 TL, TR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL — Jones 

46 L, TR, BL— Jones 

47 Jones 

48 TI^-Kolbensehlag; 

TR — Jones; B — Jones and 

Kolbensehlag 

49 Tl^-Jones; 

TR, B— Kolbensehlag 

50 Kolbensehlag 

51 TL. TR— Kolbensehlag; 

B — Kolbensehlag and Jones 

52 ..TL, TR, B— Kolbensehlag 

53 ..TL. BL. TR— Kolbensehlag 

CR. BR— Kolbensehlag 

54 Kolbensehlag 

55 T— Kolbensehlag 

BI — Williams; BR— Walker 

58 Kolbensehlag 

57 TL. BL— Jones; 

TR. BR— Kolbensehlag 



58 T. B— Kolbensehlag 

59 T— Kolbensehlag; 

B — Jones 

60 TL. TR— Jones; 

BL. BR— Kolbensehlag 

61 Kolbensehlag 

62 ....Jones and Kolbensehlag 

63 ...Jones and Kolbensehlag 

64 T, B— Jones 

65 T, B— Jones 

66 T, B— Griffing 

67 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

68 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

69 Kolbensehlag 

70 RB — Kolbensehlag; L — Jones 

71 RB— Kolbensehlag; L — Jones 

72 . .T — Kolbensehlag; B — Jones 

73 ..T — Jones; B — Kolbensehlag 

74 T— Kolbensehlag; 

B — Tempos 

75 Staff 

76 . .T — Kolbensehlag, B — Jones 

77 Kolbensehlag 

78 T— Kliney; B— Kolbensehlag 

79 T— Kolbensehlag; B— Wallas 

80 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

81 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

82 TL, B — Kolbensehlag; 

TR — Jones 

83 TL, TR, B— Jones 

84 T. B — Kolbensehlag 

85 L. TR. BR— Kolbensehlag 

86 ..T, CL. CR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL. BR— Kolbensehlag; 
C — Jones 

87 TL — Thomas; 

TR, C — Kolbensehlag; 

BL. BR— Kolbensehlag 

88 T— Griffing; B— Jones 

89 Kolbensehlag 

90 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

91 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

92 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

93 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

94 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

95 ..T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

96 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

97 ..T — Jones; B — Kolbensehlag 

98 T, B— Jones 

99 Kolbensehlag 

100 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

101 T — Jones 

BL, BR — Kolbensehlag 

102 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

103 TL — Jones 

BL, R— Kolbensehlag 

104 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

105 T, B— Jones 

106 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

107 Kolbensehlag 

108 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

109 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

110 T, B— Griffing 

111 T, B— Griffing 

112 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

113 T, B — Jones 

114 T, B — Kolbensehlag 

115 T, B— Jones 

116 T— Lanee; B— Tompos 

117 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

118 T, B— Hon 

119 T— Seager; B— Kolbensehlag 

120 T, B — Jones 

121 T, B— Lees 

122 T— Kolbensehlag; B— Walker 

123 T, B— Kolbensehlag 



124 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

125 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

126 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

127 T, B— Jones 

128 ..T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

129 T. B— Jones 

130 T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

131 T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

132 T— Griffing: 

B — Kolbensehlag 

133 T— Kolbensehlag; B— Jones 

134 T. B— Griff ing 

135 T. B— Sehenz 

136 T. B— Walker 

137 T, B— Walker 

138 Staff 

139 staff 

140 TL— Jones 

TR, B— Kolbensehlag 

141 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

142 L, R— Kolbensehlag 

143 T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

144 Kolbensehlag 

145 Kolbensehalg 

146 R— Kolbensehlag; T— Jones: 

B— Walas 

147 TR— Kolbensehlag; B— Jones 

148 ....T— Walas: B— Swarthout 

149 T— Kolbensehlag 

150 Jones 

151 C, B— Kolbensehlag 

152 TL— Griff ing; 

TR, BL— Kolbensehlag 

153 BI Griffing; 

TR— Kolbensehlag; 

BR— Mallory 

154 T— Griffing 

B — Kolbensehlag 

155 BL, BR— Kolbensehlag 

156 T— Kolbensehlag: 

B— Griffing 

157 ... TL. TR. B— Kolbensehlag 

158 T— Griffing 

BL. BR— Kolbensehlag 

159 ..TL. TR. B— Kolbensehlag 

160 T. B— Kolbensehlag 

161 ..T, BR. BL— Kolbensehlag 

162 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

163 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

164 L — Kolbensehlag; 

R— Melehior 

165 T— Jones; R— Melehior; 

BR — Jemee 

166 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

167 T— Miller ;B— Jones 

168 T— Walas; B— Kolbensehlag 

169 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

170 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

171 TL— Mallory; 

TR— Kolbensehlag; B— Jones 

172 ....Jones and Kolbensehlag 

173 ....Jones and Kolbensehlag 

174 T— Jones 

BL, BR— Kolbensehlag 

175 T— Jones 

BL, BR— Kolbensehlag 

176 T— Bruss 

BL, BR— Kolbensehlag 

177 T, BR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL — Jones 

178 T, B— Jones 

179 T— Kolbensehlag; B— Jones 

180 T— Hamilton; 

B — Kolbensehlag 

182 . T— Hamilton; B— Williams 

184 T— Welch; B— Walker 

186 T, B— Kolbensehlag 



188 T— Kolbensehlag; 

B— Williams 

190 T, B— Walker 

192 T— Kolbensehlag: 

B— Walker 

194 T— Weleh; B— Walker 

196 .T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

198 T— Hamilton; B— Walker 

200 T— Weleh; B— Jones 

202 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

204 T— Hamilton; 

B — Kolbensehlag 

206 T, B— Jones 

208 T— Hamilton 

B — Kolbensehlag 

210 T— Weleh; B— Walker 

212 T— Hamilton; 

B — Kolbensehlag 

214 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

216 T— Hamilton; B— Walas 

218 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

220 R— Jones 

221 TL— HoU; B— Weleh 

222 L, TR— Kolbensehlag; 

BR — Jones 

223 T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

224 T — Jones; B — Kolbensehlag 

225 ..T, BL, BR— Kolbensehlag 

226 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

227 T, B— Griffing 

228 T— Jones; B— Kolbensehlag 

229 T, B— Jones 

230 T— Griffing; B— Jones 

231 T, B— Griffing 

232 T, B— Griff ing 

233 T— Griffing; B— Jones 

234 T. B— Griffing 

235 T, B— Griffing 

236 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

237 T— Jones; BL, BR— Griffing 

238 T, B— Griffing 

239 T, B— Griff ing 

240 Staff 

241 Staff 

242 T— Walas; B— Kolbensehlag 

243 T— Kolbensehlag; B— Miller 

244 T— Shook; B— Kolbensehlag 

245 ..TL, TR, CL— Kolbensehlag; 

CR, BL, BR — ivoibensemag 

246 . .TL, TR, CR— Kolbensehlag; 

BL — Kol bensehlag ; 
BR — Gaicnei and i?ioyd 

247 TL, CL, BL— Jones; 

TR — Kolbensehlag 

248 Kolbensehlag 

249 T, B— Kolbenselilag 

259 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

269 T, B— Kolbensehlag 

281 Kolbensehlag 

282 Kolbensehlag 

283 Kolbensehlag 

All advertising photos and 
layouts were done by George 
Kolbensehlag and Dave Jones. 

Senior pictures are by Whit- 
field Delaplane of Delma Stu- 
dios, New York. N. Y. 
Fraterniy and sorority compo- 
sites are by Nelson R. Streeter 
Jr. of Fraternal Composite Ser- 
vice. Inc., Utiea. N. Y. 

End sheet was drawn by Dick 
Papsun. 

Color pages were taken by 
Dave Jones, George Kolben- 
sehlag and Walt Billman. 

NOTE: B— Bottom; M— Middle; 
T— top; R— right; L— left. 



296 



Organizations Index 



A Cappella Choir 74 

Alpha Chi Omega 180. 181 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 196. 197 

Alpha Gamma Delta ...182, 183 

Alpha Phi 184, 185 

Alpha Phi Omega 125 

Alpha Psi Omega 80 

Alpha Tau Omega 198-199 

Alpha Xi Delta 186-187 

Arnold Air Society 106 

A.C.E " 120 

A.W.S 67 

Band 70, 71 

Blue Key 108 

Cardinal Key 109 

Chemical Society 122 

Chestnut Burr 86, 87, 88 

Chi Omega 188, 189 

CoUegiates 136, 137 

Delta Gamma 190, 191 

Delta Omicron 116 

Delta Psi Kappa 117 

Delta Sigma Phi 112, 113 

Delta Tau Delta 200, 201 



Delta Upsilon 202, 203 

Delta Zeta 192, 193 

Eagle Squadron 134 

Eastern Orthodox 94 

Engleman Hall 236 

Epsilon Pi Tau 123 

Flying Club 132 

Gamma Delta 90 

Gamma Phi Beta 194, 195 

Geological Society 122 

Glee Club 76 

Golden K 129 

Hillel 98 

Home Economics Club 130 

H.P.E. Club 124 

Industrial Arts Club 135 

Institute of Architects 121 

Interf raternity Council 179 

Kappa Alpha Mu 110 

Kappa Delta Pi 118 

Kappa Omicron Pi 131 

Kappa Phi 92 

Kappa Alpha Psi 220 



Kappa Sigma 204. 205 

Kent Stater 84. 85 

Laurels 131 

Lowrv Hall 232 

L.S.A 94 

Macedonians 45 

Madrigals 74 

M.S.A 66 

Moulton Hall 230 

Newman Club 95 

Orchestra 72, 73 

Orchesis 132 

Oratorio Society 75 

Pan-Hellenic Council 179 

Pershing Rifles 102, 103 

Phi Alpha Theta 116 

Phi Delta Theta 206, 207 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 117 

Phi Gamma Nu 115 

Phi Kappa Tau 221 

Phi Sigma Kappa 208, 209 

Pi Omega Pi 114 

Sabre Air Command 105 



Scabbard and Blade 104 

Sharks Club 133 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 210, 211 

Sigma Delta Chi Ill 

Sigma Nu 212, 213 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 214, 215 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 93 

Social Committee 128 

Sphinx 133 

Student Chapter A.I.A 121 

Student Council 64 

S.E.A 119 

Student Forensics 81 

Terrace Hall 226, 227, 228. 229 

Theta Chi 216 

Theta Kappa Phi 218, 219 

Theta Sigma Phi 110 

U.C.F 96, 97 

Varsity K 126 

Verder Hall 234 

Vets Club 127 

Weslev Foundation 91 

W.R.A 124 

Young Republicans 69 



Faculty Picture Index 



Aldrige, Walt 149 

Altmann, George 95, 117 

Anderson, Dorcas 109 

Anthony, Donald 259 

Atkinson, Charles 245 

Ballenger, Frank 117. 249 

Baron, Martin 98 

Bauer, Frederick 245 

Baum, Maurice 249 

Begala, Joe 156 

Berg, Emil 245 

Betts. George 246 

Bishop, Jean 230 

Bowman. President George . .243 

Bruss, James 246 

Bush. L. Earle 249 

Chesnutt. Karl 151.155,166 

Christman, George 149 

Clark, Raymond 245 

Clark, Walton 82 

Cowperthwaite, LeRoy ...80, 249 
Crusa, Charles M/Sgt . . . 102, 103 

Cunningham. Harry 249 

Curtis, Earle 80 

Cutts. Warren 118 

Dante, Harris 217 

Daum, Rev. Fr. John 95 

Dellerba, Nick 149 



Drake, Raleigh 249 

Duray, Joseph Capt 104, 219 

Fischer, Jay 168 

Fisher, William 84. 105. Ill 

Frank. Glenn 122, 199 

Fosdick, James 88, 110 

Gorman. Burton 269 

Gravereau, Victor 201, 259 

Hadlev, Loren 246 

Halev, Alice 249 

Hand, R. E. 1st Lt 102 

Harrison, Elizabeth 25 

Harvey. Virginia 117 

Hendricks. Archie 246 

Hilliard. Robert 125 

Holman. Nancy 109 

Hoover. Bill 158 

Howells. Paul 246 

Hudson. Hersel 249 

Ibele. Oscar 68 

Johnson, Pastor O. F 94 

Kamerick, John 20 

Kitchin. Paul 207 

Kotis. Richard 126, 149 

Laing, James 209, 240 

Laurie, Rev. William 96, 97 

Lewis, Elizabeth 114, 259 



Love, Helen 233 

Mackey, Awanda 85 

Marshall, Thomas 249 

Martin. Harold 259 

McCafferty, Don 149 

McGinnis. Benjamin ...66, 108, 
179 245 

McManus, Thomas ...81 

Michaels, John 123 

Montgomery, John 217 

Morbito. Joseph 121,249 

Novotny. Elmer 249 

Nygreen, Glen 244 

Olsen. Jacqueline 229 

Olson. Delmar 123 

Oswalt, Edna 269 

Paskert. Dick 149 

Pellefchi. Helen 17 

Pizzi. Joseph, Col 249 

Pringle, Kenneth 203 

Rackham, Eric 249 

Raup, Hallock 209. 249 

Rees, Trevor 149 

Rehmer, Pastor R. F 90 

Resick. Matt 160, 161, 163 

Riggle, Anna Mae 67 

Rinier, James 213 



Roberts, Sellew 203, 249 

Rotzel, Richard 245 

Savage, Carlton 122 

Schmdler. Clayton M 269 

Schoepfle. G. Kern 249 

Schroeder. Adolf 249 

Shriver, Nancy 230 

Silcher. Bruce, Col 249 

Smouse, Frank 149 

Steinberg, Rabbi Theodore . . .98 

Stiner. Mrs. Clyde 116 

Taylor, William 249 

Theophilos, Rev. Fr. T. P 94 

Thompson. Will 249 

Thurman. Bedford 80 

Tischendorf . Elbert 249 

Urchek, Jack 149 

Van Campen, Marion 269 

Vance, Stanley 259 

Van Dorn. Harold 249 

Waida, Julia 110, 246 

Walsh. Margaret 116 

Warner. Richard 249 

Weiser. John 80 

Wheeler, Louise 115 

White, John 75 

White, Robert 269 

Wright, G. Harry 80 



Advertising Index 



Bissler & Sons 291 

Campus Supply 289 

Captain Brady 289 

City Bank 284 

Commercial Press 294 

Davey Tree Expert Co 285 

Delma Studio 288 

Donaghy Drugs 290 

Fenn Dairy 294 

Getz Brothers Hardware 294 

George E. Gifford Buick 292 

Gray Printing Co 287 

D. H. Green, Inc 290 

Horning Builders Supply, Inc 285 

Indianapolis Engraving Co 286 



Kent National Bank 285 

Lawrance Cleaners 293 

Lowman Hardware 292 

Music Mart 284 

Purcell's 293 

Rainbow Drive In 290 

Rathskeller 292 

W. W. Reed & Son 289 

Robin Hood 291 

Ruttan Ford 289 

Short Stop Drive In 284 

Swartout's 291 

Thompson's Drugs 294 

Wright's 293 



297 



Student Picture Index 



A 

Abhau. Grace 109, 183, 270 

Adamec, Carol 107. 178, 270 

Adams, David 260 

Adams, David 217 

Adams, Frank 106, 250 

Adams, Gay Lou 67 

Adams. Patricia 128. 193. 270 

Adams, Ruth 76 

Adrian, Nellie 234 

Aftoora, Elaine 124 

Agapos, Frances 94 

Alami, Adawia 118 

Aldinger, Leroy 250 

Aldrich, Lee 112, 260 

Alexander. Louise 64. 185 

Alexandrovich. Archie 250 

Allen, Marvin 213, 250 

Allen, Mary Ann 67, 68 

Allshouse, Roger 217 

Altschuler, Carole 270 

Ambrozic, Frank 201 

Amon, Al 203 

Amstutz. Ronald 260 

Anderson. Frank 117, 158, 159, 203 

Anderson, John 90 

Andrick, Dave ...125, 128, 160, 
217. 270 

Andrick, Dick 126 

Andreyka, Robert 270 

Annach, Marilyn 118, 270 

Apel, Jav 207 

Apple. Sheldon 260 

Appledorn. Francis 102. 103. 104. 
260 

Arbaugh. Delight 79 

Ark well. Lorena 92 

Armbuster. Charles 260 

Armstrong. Bill 102. 105. 199 

Armour. Bruce 179. 220 

Arnold. Jeanne 187 

Arnold. Herbert 250 

Arnold, Richard 207 

Arnold, William 199 

Attwood, John Jr 260 

Aungst, Suzanne 185 

Aukerman, Emily 120 

Austin, John 207 

Ayer, Robert 120. 250 

Ayers. Leona 94, 270 

B 

Babson, Gerald 123 

Bachtell. Elizabeth 187 

Badertscher, James . .94, 217, 255 

Badertscher, Joan 94 

Baese, Nancy 187 

Bagen, Ed 105 

Bair, Richard 260 

Baird, Dean 127 

Bakalar, Ron 102, 103 

Baker. Barbara 92 

Baker. Jim 64 

Baker. Raymond 270 

Baker. William 123 

Baker. Worthington 207 

Ball. Tom 155 

Ballotta. Angela 34 

Balog. Ted 207 

Bamberger. Kathleen ...67. 104. 
128. 189 

Bandv. Steve 87, 201 

Baptiste. Jackie 64. 193 

Baran. Thomas 211 

Baranowski. Whitey 205 

Barefoot. Carol ..' 189 

Barbour. John 260 

Barbush. Ravmond 250 

Barclay. Ella" 250 

Barnard. G. Dene 250 

Barnard. Jim 124. 158. 203 

Barr. David 102. 103. 104 

Bashian. Violet 67. 185 

Bashor. John 203 

Bassett. John Ill, 211, 250 

Batler, Don 102 

Battung, Jackie 120 

Bauer, Martha 260 

Bauer, Tom 102 

Baumgardner, Larry 148 

Baumgartner, James 270 

Beach, Patricia 187, 250 

Beagle, Jeannine 76 

Beals, Gordon 119 

Bean, Jerrv 156 

Beardsley, William 112, 260 

Beaudoin, John 102 

Bechtel, William 106 



Beck, Betsy 67 

Beck, Wilbur 179, 217, 260 

Beckett, Joseph 102 

Beerv, Mar Jeanne 70, 189 

Behan, Charles 260 

Behra, Clement 75, 211 

Behanna, Beverly 118 

Behling. Jim 64 

Behm, Linda 64, 233 

Belitsky, Joseph 260 

Bell, Cynthia 189 

Bell, Jake 112 

Bell. Karen 64 

Bell. Thomas 260 

Belusak. Victoria 187. 270 

Benda. Audrey 74 

Bender. Dave 219 

Bender. Wavne 90 

Benes. William 123. 126. 152. 

154 155 

Benford. Robert ..250 

Bennedek, Barbara .86.118.178. 
189 

Bennett. Dick 207 

Benyo. Mary Ann 187. 270 

Beresh. L. Ernest 81 

Berg. John 205 

Berger. Hal 215 

Berger. Phyllis 193 

Bertsch. Donald 260 

Berv. John 119 

Bigelow. Daniel 106, 250 

Bilbrey. Phyllis 185 

Bircher, Myron 121 

Birnbaum. Mel 98, 260 

Birt, Ron 124,155 

Bishop. Jeanne 74. 193. 250 

Bittinger. Janet 270 

Black. Jack 85 

Blackham. William 207.270 

Blair. Robert 199.250 

Blair. William 149 

Blanchard. Robert 215 

Blumel. James 219 

Bocci. Lou 126.160.161.213 

Bock. Glenn 207. 260 

Boggess. Violet . .92. 114. 115, 229, 
270 

Boggs, Sally 68 

Bogus. Robert 102 

Bond. Carolvn 178. 185 

Booker. Loy 199. 270 

Booth. Hal 213 

Bootman. Sue 193 

Borchert. Carole 193 

Borchert. Lynn 75 

Bordenhircher. Paul 126.217 

Bores. Donald 219.260 

Borowski. Raymond 127.260 

Bowden. Gail 191 

Bowers. David 211.260 

Boyett, Noah 116. 260 

Boylan. Robert 179. 213. 270 

Bradley. Lynn 121 

Brail. Larry 127 

Erainard. Frank 121 

Brandstetter. Bunny . .87. 116. 195 

Brannon. Marian 193 

Bratel. Jack 212.213 

Brazelton. Don 74 

Brewer. Bill 68 

Brewer, Kay 230 

Brindisi, Donald 250 

Brindisi, Thomas 250 

Brittenum, Don 220 

Brletic, Mildred 270 

Brookins, Gary 207, 260 

Bookmyer, Bruce 126, 148 

Brooks. Ann 234 

Brooks. Dennis 124. 156 

Brothers. Jo 67. 191. 230 

Brown. Arch 118 

Brown. Barbara 117.124 

Brown. Donald 203 

Brown. Dorothv 270 

Brown. Earl 270 

Brown. Eugene 102. 103. 104 

Brown. Glenn 250 

Brown. Lenore 250 

Brown. Nancy 95 

Brown. Richard 9? 

Brown. Tom 112 

Broz. Fran 189 

Brubaker. Gordon 121 

Brugler, Ruth 64, 187 

Brumme, Elaine 191 

Brundage, Pat 92, 181, 270 

Brundage, George 125 

Buchanan, Richard 270 

Buchholz, Janet 117,124,260 



Buckles, Robert 207 

Buckson, Ronald 75.203 

Burgan, Jack 250 

Burke, Brian ...117.124.126.146. 
148. 213 

Burke. Jack 126. 217 

Burke. Linda 270 

Burkholder, Keith 198. 199 

Burnett. Thomas 207.261 

Burns. Patrick 121.201.250 

Bursan. George 122 

Burton. Norman 250 

Bush. Edward 261 

Bustard. Margaret 104.191 

Buta. George 122 

Butch. Pat 234 

Butcho. Jerry 148 

Butler. Tom 156 

Button. Bob 126. 148. 197 

Buttriss. William 261 

Butts. Robert 261 

c 

Caddey. John 198. 199 

Cahur. Sally 109.110.250 

Calafiura. Frank 112. 261 

Caldwell. Roland 112 

Callahan. Ira 261 

Callahan. Paul 211.261 

Callahan. Sandra 250 

Callan. Frances 181 

Camerino, Pat 108. 203. 270 

Cameron. George 207. 250 

Campbell. Maria 90. 233 

Candela. Frank 197 

Carano. Joseph 251 

Carbeau. Pat 68 

Caris. David 203. 251 

Carley. Kay 189.270 

Carmany. Margaret 270 

Carney. Suzanne 74.191 

Carroll. Janice 120 

Carpenter. Jean 92.187 

Carper. William 261 

Carrico, Helen 120 

Carty. Sarah Jane 195 

Casaerende. Chester 123.252 

Case. Ravmond 217 

Cassler. Richard 123 

Casserta. Nancy 189 

Caylor, Sally 76. 133 

Cercel. Thomas 203 

Cernohorskv 119 

Certo. Russell 219 

Chabot. Jackie 60. 67 70. 119 

Chaka. Robert 127. 261 

Chalker. Donald 118. 270 

Chambers. Nancy 115. 251 

Chance. Jean 92 

Chandler. Pat 189 

Chapman. Joy .116.118.230.271 

Charles. William 211 

Charnigo. Jack 211 

Chenot. Peg 178. 191 

Cheraso. Sam 221 

Childs. Kenneth 81 

Chilton. Lee 104. 187 

Chrien. Claudette 181 

Cianciola, Gene 211, 271 

Cibula, Edward 213 

Cipriano, Sam 123 

Clarke, Barbara 195 

Clarke, Edward 74,75 

Clarke, James 127,251 

Claspy, Paul 104, 251 

Clatterbuck, Charles 251 

Clatterbuck. Joanne 124,229 

Clauss, Richard 205 

Clavman, Ina 271 

Clement, Miriam 116.271 

Cline. Don 212. 213 

Cline. Joseph 200. 201 

dinger. Robert 211. 251 

Clinev. Patricia 251 

elites". William 209 

Close. Donna 234 

Coates. Nancv 261 

Cochrane. Colleen 64,223 

Colacarro, John 203 

Coladangelo, Camerine .211.251 

Cole. Nancy 68 

Coleman. Jim 81 

Coleman. Thomas 261 

Collins. Aliki 94 

Collins. Vickie 70.120.183 

Combs. Ralph 123 

Conger. Joan 178. 185. 271 

Conrad. Robert 271 

Congrove. Ruth 271 



Conte. Rose 189 

Contenza. Don 156 

Conti. John 88. 219 

Conwav. Donna 234 

Cook. Carol 96, 251 

Cook. Christine 233 

Cook. Donald 271 

Cook. Raymond 271 

Cooke. G. Dennis 201 

Cooney, Judy 74 

Cooper, Miriam 120 

Corbissero, Mike 75 

Coreno, Louise 187, 271 

Costello, Ernest 117,124,126, 

148, 251 

Counts, Robert 102 

Covey, Madeline 191 

Cowliard, Elbert 202.261 

Cox. Glenn 93,104 

Crawfis. Joel 102 

Cressman. Carol 187 

Crites. Virginia 118, 120 

Crittenden, Jean 64 

Cronin. Pat 74 

Crosbv. Edward 271 

Crossed. Charles 219.261 

Crowe. Donald 201.271 

Crum. Bernard 261 

Cummins. Michael 251 

Cumpson. James 209 

Cuncic. Dolores 64.119 

Cunliffe. Jo Carol 110 

Curl. Chuck 121 

Curtis. Ted 121 

Curtis. William 80 

Cuthbertson, Helane 251 

Cuynar. Arlene 233 

Czechowski. Mary 271 

D 

Dager. Barbara 70 

D'Aiuto. Ellen 187 

D'Aiuto. Rosemary 187.271 

Daghir. Eleanor 116 

Dalcher. Al 203. 251 

Dalrvmple. Robert 251 

Daly. James 122 

Damicone. Ann 185 

Damschroder. Kent .200.201 251 

Dangel. Roy 199.251 

Danko. Michael 209 

Darwin. Dave 85.201 

Davis. Richard 207 

Davis. Robert 102.104.217 

Davis. Walt 217 

Davidson. John 217 

Davidson. Phvllis 45.189 

Davison. Catherine 229.251 

DeAngelis Jerry 

DeBaltzo. Nick 121.219 251 

DeBuritz. Jack 251 

DeChant. Jane 96 

Deemer. Erva Arlene. 92. 120. 271 

Deer. Donald 219 

DeHoff. Margaret 271 

Deislinger. Nancv 92 

DeJanc. Carol 90 

Deloft. Angle 94 

Delsanter. Vince 148 

DeLusia. John 203 

Delvecchio. Richard 219 

Denne. Ronald 261 

DeOreo. James 126. 148 

DePaolo. Frank . .126. 148. 160. 271 

Derr. Roger 179. 207 

D'Eramo. Anthony . . 104. 211. 261 

Deucher. Pat 76 

DeVille. Beverlv 109, 189 

DiCillo, John 271 

Dickerhoff, Jane 76 

Dickes, William 261 

Dickison, Don 85, 201 

Dickson. Nancv 117.124 

Dietrich. Charlotte 178.187 

DiFiore. James . .66. 108. 199. 261 

Dignan. James 201. 251 

Dillev. Bill 96 

Dinallo. Bob 219 

Dissen. Walt 90 

Diuk. Edward 261 

Divelv. Joyce 42 

Dix. Stewart 125 

Dockus. Margaret 74 

Dohertv. Charles 261 

Doherty. Tom 205 

Donahue. Jane 124. 230 

Donaldson. Nickv 209. 251 

Doolittle. James . .93, 106. 122. 251 
Dornbush. Kenneth 105 



298 



Student Picture Index 



Dotv, Marilyn 191 

Douglas. Don 217 

Douglas. Wavne 217 

Drath, Robert 179.201.261 

Draz. Richard 75 

Drexler. Robert 261 

Drever. Billv 104,217,261 

Dudley, Dean 261 

Dudley, Jane 76 

Dunbar. Nancy 124, 271 

Duncan. Leonard 261 

Dunkle. Bob 215 

Dunlap, Stewart 68.85,217 

Dunn. Pat 189 

Durance. John 118 

Dutton, Jack 271 

Dye. Dana 117 

Dyer, Carol 178, 193, 271 

Dykstra. Bill 158 

Dysle. Barbara 124 

E 

Eastlake, David 74.75 

Eaton. Clarence 205 

Eberle. Judy 117.124 

Eberlv, Clarence 203 

Eblen. Edith 91 

Edmunds, Larry 153,155 

Edward. Hugh 262 

Ehninger. Frederick 262 

Ehrhart. Allen 122 

Eichenberg, Mary Ann ..110.193 

Einhouse. Mimi 183.251 

Eisemon. Franklin 262 

Ek. Jo 189 

Elenz. Jerrold 262 

Elieff. Eli 211,271 

Elliott, Leonard 217, 251 

Elliott, Shirley 120,271 

Emerick, Carolyn 271 

English, Lynn 70,188,189 

Entzi, Susan 74 

Epstein, Bob 98 

Esser, Elizabeth 90 

Esther. Mary 95.181.271 

Estok. Sam 213 

Evanko. Emil 94 

Eyans. Barbara 124. 193. 233 

Evans. Cherie 16. 45, 187, 272 

Evans, Janet 120, 272 

Evans. Joanne 181 

Evans. Robert 262 

F 

Fair, Roger 272 

Falle, Melvin 215 

Faller. John 74.272 

Fankhauser. Roy 272 

Farmer. Edwin 74 

Farmer. Patricia 76 

Farrington. John 102 

Fasnacht. Floyd 123 

Fazekas. Barbara 120. 189 

Fealko. Gene 105 

Featheringham. Richa"d ...108. 
125. 199.271 

Fegancher. Dot 185 

Feiten. Jean 262 

Fellows, Larry 102 

Fencl. Joseph 262 

Fensch, Charles 102,103,104 

Fenton, Ann 181 

Fenning. Robert 251 

Ferrante, Matt 215 

Ferrara. Carl 219,251 

Ferrara, Carmella 185 

Ferrara, Emilio 213,155 

Ferrell. Constance 272 

Ferris, Dave 155, 272 

Fessenden, Sally 120. 272 

Feucht. Peggy 109, 117, 124 

Pitcher, George 262 

Fickeisen, Mary 272 

Fife, Richard 106, 252 

Fiore, Frank 156 

Finch, Elizabeth 74 

Fisher, Carol 66,189 

Fisher. David 203, 252 

Fitzwater. Charles 262 

Fleming. Herb 121 

Fleming. Howard 201 

Fleming. Robert 122. 252 

Flikkie. David 105 

Flint, Pat 193 

Floutz, William 122. 252 

Floyd, Ann 68.86,92,110 

Floyd. Patty 116.272 

Flynn. Gerald 104.219 

Fodor, Joseph 211 



Foley, Joy 183 

Foliano, Ignatius 219 

Forkapa, Elaine . .67. 124. 185. 233 

Forney, Fredric 104,217.262 

Foss. Florence .....117 

Foster. Edward 199. 262 

Fowler. Ron 147. 149 

Fraleigh. Darlene 92 

Frampton. Marilyn 120 

Francis. Jack 252 

Frank. Glenn 161 

Frank. James 209. 262 

Franks. Phyllis 183 

Franzen. J. David 121 

Freas. Eleanor 140. 183 

Freeman. Manny 197 

French, David 262 

French, Jere 252 

Frenka, Lila 195 

Freshay , David 74 

Friedman, Anthony 272 

Friehube. Gary 215 

Friend, Verna 190, 191 

Friihauf, Ed 122 

Froman. Dorothy 187, 25Z 

Froncek. Larry 211.262 

Fruehauf, David 90.207 

Frve. Judy 189 

Fullerton. Barbara ..109,118,128, 
189. 272 

Fullerton. Hugh III 262 

Fulmer. Rose Marie ....116.272 

Fundermark. Melvin 272 

FuUey. LaValle 102 

Fundis. Dona 230 

G 

Gabriel. Glen 262 

Gagen, James 122,252 

Gaiser, Gail 187.272 

Galitsky. Ron 94.102 

Gallagher. Marilyn 229 

Gallogly. Vivian 183. 252 

Gallucci. Bill 207 

Galovich. Rosemary 87.110 

Gambaccini. Barbara 262 

Gardiner. Kenneth 102 

Gardner. Gerald 74. 199, 272 

Garick. Diane 94. 191 

Garner. Joe 106 

Garrett. Stephen ...156.157.207. 
254 

Garrison. Bob 68 

Gascoigne, David 203. 262 

Gatchel. Betty 68,86.110 

Gaume. Robert 207 

Gaus. Nancv 117. 272 

Gef sky. Eileen 98 

Gehrum, Nancy 272 

Oeisler. Bud 96. 272 

Gentry. Sharon 191 

George. Beverly 94 

George. Joe 219 

Gepper. Clyde 262 

German. Nancv 233 

Geroski. Steve 179.215 

Gersten. Irving 125 

Gertz. Gilbert 262 

Gertz. Roger 217 

Gesue. Rita 124.189 

Gibitz. Joyce 191.252 

Gilchrist. Richard 217 

Gill. John 211 

Gillies. Edward 211 

Gilmore. Beverly 272 

Gilmore. Howard 197 

Gimbel. Jack 66.108.201.252 

Gioia, Geno 146,148,160 

Girone, Albert 124, 262 

Gisser, Marvin 111,197,252 

Glaser. Dale 252 

Gliozzi. James 122, 252 

Goetter, Erwin 252 

Golden, James 262 

Goldsworth. Dorothy 92. 120 

Gomersall. Robert 207 

Gooch. Carol 191.272 

Good. K. Darlene 262 

Goodall. Barbara 185. 272 

Goodman. Joyce 80.195 

Goodwin. Carl 166 

Gordon. Jack 203. 252 

Gorgen. Sylvia 234 

Gorman. Joseph 155. 213 

Gorsline. Jim . .150. 151. 153. 155. 
160. 161. 16T 

Gould. Carol 120. 178. 183 

Graber, Larry 108, 120, 125 

Grabner, Gerald 262 



Grant, George 123, 272 

Grant. John 81 

Gray. Barbara 68, 229 

Gray, Carl 74 

Gray, James 205 

Green, Judith 273 

Green, Nancv 185 

Green. Robert 75. 197 

Greene. Nancy .109.118.181,273 

Greer. Patricia 273 

Gregory. Donald ...214.215.273 

Gregory. Gary 252 

Greimel. Dorothy 115 

Greive. Donald 273 

Grendell. Henry 205 

Grenert. Norman 262 

Griffing. Don 87,207 

Griggy, JoAnn 70 

Grim, Harry 106,252 

Groom, Julia 120 

Groop. Shirley 120. 273 

Gross. Carol 44, 45 

Grossman, Gail 195 

Grossman. Vigdor 98.262 

Guernsey. Alice 110.252 

Guilitto. Joe 81 

Gusky. Joyce 87, 193 

Gusten. Irving 102 

Guth. Patricia 183 

H 

Haas. William ...126.158.159.252 

Habecker. Mary Lou 185 

Hageman. Marilyn 67 

Hagen. Marcia 185 

Hahn. Gay 119 

Hahn, Robert 105, 203 

Hair. Tom 102,104,125 

Haines, Barbara 116 

Haizlett, Gerald 123,252 

Hales, James 118 

Halkerston, David 263 

Hall. Carol 195 

Hall. Kenneth 125 

Hall. Gordon 106 

Halle. Al 98, 122, 125 

Halliwill. Nancy 92 

Hamil, Marilyn 193,252 

Hamilton, Tom 87 

Hammond, Joan 273 

Hanley, James 263 

Hannah, Mary 116. 120 

Hanson. Heber 273 

Hanson. Jo .37. 38, 39. 178. 183. 273 

Hansrote. Ronald 252 

Harding. Barbara 76 

Harding. Charlene 181 

Hardv. Mike 124, 215 

Hargest, Charles 179. 207 

Harisis, T. B 263 

Harman. Carole 115.185 

Harmon. Skip 30.32 

Harper. Dwain 215 

Harper. Stefni 191 

Harpster. Sylvia 191 

Harris. Clyde 252 

Harris. Edward 118 

Harris. Elvin 102 

Harris. Jim 102. 105. 160 

Harrison. Bob 160 

Harrison. Charles 221. 252 

Harrison. Elizabeth 25.187 

Harrold. Tom 217 

Harruff. Ray 253 

Harshbarger, David 263 

Hartley, Ruth 183, 273 

Hartliiie. Joy 92,120,181,273 

Hartong, Carolyn 120 

Harvey, Ann 191 

Harskovitz, Lenore 98 

Hausch, Alice 187,234 

Hausel. Dolores 90 

Havanish, Marleen 187, 273 

Haver. Marybelle 74 

Havicek. Fred 199. 263 

Hazel. Paul 263 

Headlev. Bvron 263 

Heald. Robert 221 

Hebert. Judy 233 

Heckman. Pat 220 

Hedrick. John 263 

Hefner. Donald 213.263 

Heidorf. Matt 199 

Heinbaugh. Barbara 118, 273 

Heinemann, Emily 273 

Heinowshi. Nan 120 

Heldt, Marilyn 70 

Heller. David 201 

Helwick, Dale 273 



Henderham, Robert 81,217 

Henderson, Brian 105 

Henderson, Eileen 253 

Henderson, Rodney 119 

Hendren, Richard 213 

Henry, Jim 87, 207 

Hephner. Thomas 203 

Herbst. Robert 273 

Herman. Jerome 197 

Herhold, Judy 45 

Herman, Adelaide 120 

Herold, Raymond 209 

Hewes. Harvey 215 

Heyman. Eileen 64.67.191 

Hibbard. Ozzie 215 

Hicks. Carolyn 118. 273 

Hicks. Frank 166. 221, 253 

Hiczewski, Richard ..81.217,253 

Hier. Sandra 181,273 

Higgs. Dick 263 

Hilligoss. Gordon 105, 217 

Hillman, Jim 179 

Hinely. John 203 

Hines. Elizabeth ....115.195,273 

Hines, Jack 273 

Hobensack. JoAnn ....91,92,124 

Hochenberry . Henry 104 

Hodnick. Maryann 74 

Hodson. Barbara 110 

Hoffman. Diane 120 

Hoffman. Lois 230 

Hoffman. Lynn 92 

Hof fner. Charles 199 

Hohler. Joseph 263 

Holan. Art 204,205 

Holder. John 263 

Holko. Andrew 215 

Holl. John 111.221,253 

Holley, Charles 273 

Hollis. Donald 200.201 

Hollow. Barbara 92 

Hollowager Bob 75,204.205 

Holman. Fred 121, 217 

Holmes. Gary 83 

Holroyd. William 121.253 

Holtz. Louis 202. 203 

Hook. Arlene 124, 193 

Hoopingarner. Charles 102 

Hoops, Maynard 125 

Hoover, Bonnie 189 

Hopkins. Earl 35,199 

Hopps, Emily 253 

Horger, Martha 119,273 

Horn. William 263 

Horning, Mary Kay 118,193 

Horowitz. Sherman 197 

Horton. Ken. . .64, 126. 146. 148. 160 

Horvath. Andrew 253 

Hoso, Frank 209, 273 

Hoste, Robert 121,273 

Howard, Walter 117, 126, 148, 160 
211 

Hrach. Raymond 263 

Hrdlicka. Richard 263 

Hrynak. Joan 253 

Huber. Carol 187 

Huber. John 253 

Huber. Robert 125 

Huber. William 263 

Huebner. Elizabeth ..90,124,274 

Huffman. Quentin 123 

Huffnagle. John 160. 162. 213, 253 

Huggins. Earl 274 

Hughes. Rodger 263 

Hunter. David .211 

Hura. William 88,219,263 

Hurd, Nancy 92 

Hursh. Paul 199, 263 

Hutchison, Bob 122 

Hutchison. Wayne 122. 253 

Hutzley. James 93. 253 

Hyden. Jim 81 

Hyldahl. Tom 166 

I 

Ickes. Mary 91,274 

Immel, Richard 263 

Imrie, David 66,203 

Irvin. Carol 253 

Irvin. Joan 185 

Isaacs. Ray 102, 104 

Isabella, Amelio 205 

Isard, Reeves 213 

Isenberg. William ..104,166,203 
Iversen, Derwin 127, 209 

J 

Jackson, Joe 220 

Jackson, John 112 



299 



Student Picture Index 



Jackson, Joyce 120 

Jackson, Marilyn 274 

Jackson, Sandy 116 

Jacob, Donald 253 

Jacobs, Robert 104, 274 

Jacobson, Glenn 116, 217 

Jacykewycza, Diana 233 

Jaffrin, Pat 60,178,187 

J-=ma, Kenneth 263 

James, Janice 181 

James, Richard 201, 253 

James. Richard H 263 

Jameson, Ruth 253 

Janik. George 160 

Jankowski, Richard 75 

Jarvis, Teddie 92 

Jaskol. Francis 253 

Jayne, John 122, 253 

Jecmen, Dave 80, 217 

Jenkins, Harold ,64,108,179,201 
263 

Jennings, Diana 114,115,274 

Jilek. Louise 124 

Johnson, Beryl 118,274 

Johnson, Byron 121 

Johnson, Dave 125,155 

Johnson, Don 263 

Johnson, Dorie 90 

Johnson, Hester 274 

Johnson, Pam 64.178,191,230 

Johnson, Robert 213 

Johnson, Ronald 263 

Johnson, Ruth 122 

Johnson, Ted 274 

Johnston, Kenneth 211 

Jones, David C. 86.87,88,110,253 

Jones, David R 205 

Jones, Doris 233 

Jones, Gareth 75, 102 

Jones, Jack 160 

Jones, Mary 27-* 

Jones, Richard 112, 263 

Jones, Tom 215 

Jordan. Mqynard 66 

Joseph. Rita 64,2.34 

Justus, Sally 274 

K 

Kaiser. Rus di 9?? 

Kalegi, Sylvia 94, 2i4 

Kalish, Edward ^0;* 

Kalish, Kenneth j"f 

Kananen, Harvey nl'i^'bii 

Kandel. Lynn li.Bl.Zll 

^tr'na/^°Elek°"'' .■.■.•ll2,179,i6! 
SV ..^...126,148,160,213 

Kaspv, Howard 75,197,253 

Katz, Marvin 4AA i^i 

Kaufman, Keith ;„i JS' oEa 

Kaupinen, Allan .... 108. 199. 264 

Kavle, Richard 11^ 

Kavler, Douglas ^"'' vSb 

Kaylor, Mary Jo loS 

Kelley, Millard 112 

Kelly, Byrne '■^j 

Kelly, Carol Jf 

Kelly, John 205 

Kempf , John ^" 

Kendro, Robert ■ -274 

Kennard, David 85,201.264 

Kennedy, Alexander 122, 199. 253 

Kennedy, Earl 199 

Kent, Martha 274 

Kent. William 74,253 

Kerch. Joyce US 

Kern. Joan ..67,109,117,124,191 

Kerr. Walter 264 

Kerr, William 220 

Kestel, James 264 

Kestel, Joan 274 

Kestranek, George 219,264 

Ketcham, Kenneth 253 

Kibler, Charlotte ...35,124.195 

Kibler. Louise 181 

Kieffer. Johanna 189.274 

Killip, Kathleen 90 

Kincaid, Suzanne 183 

King, Dennis 200,201 

King, Eleanor ....74,109,193,253 

King, Randy 158, 159 

King. Richard 211 

King. Robert 127. 255 

Kingzett. Ralph ..64,84,111,203 

Kinney, Alfred 106 

Kinsel, Thomas 255 

Kirk, Elizabeth 193 

Kirk, Jacqueline 255 

Kirk, Janet 109,114,191 



Kish. Hedv 255 

Kish, Richard 255 

Kishler, Kenyon 203.264 

Kiss, Dorothy 195, 274 

Kistner, Margaret 120 

Klag, Donna 274 

Kline, Donovan 264 

Kline, John 203 

Kluka, Mary Ann. . .27, 38, 56, 64, 

109, 115, 189 

Knabe, Roger 264 

Knapp, Helen 191 

Knapp, Thom = s 219 

Knight, Marilyn 114,115.118. 

119. 274 

Knowles, Nancy 124, 185 

Koblek, Janet 94 

Kocinski, Marilvn 230 

Koehler, Marilyn 120 

Koeigm, Ken 156 

Kohanski, Ronald 215 

Koklauner, Suzanne 181 

Kolaskv, Paul 104, 199 

Kolbenschlag, George 86,87, 

110, 111, 209 

Kole, Nancy 92. 120 

Kollas, Shirley ..79.178,191,274 

Konduskv, James 217 

Koonce, Judith 195, 274 

Kopcso, Emery 219 

Kovacs, Bob 148 

Kovash, Roberta 124 

Kracker, Dave 75 

Kraemer. Eleanor 124, 189 

Kraly, Phil 102 

Kreighbaum, Jerry 255 

Krichbaum, Esther 181 

Kriz'n, John 264 

Krueger, Addle 118. 120 

Kruggel. John 213.275 

Kubu. Victor 102 

Kuhn. Paul 275 

Kupersanin. Mike 255 

Kurtz. Jack 275 



L 

Laedy. Charles 105 

LaLumia. Nic -3' 

Lanari, Deno • -^M 

Lance, Robert ....84,110,111.255 

Lang, Jack 112,264 

Lang, Janet 95. 1-24 

Lani, Kathy 64,190,191 

Lange, Doreen 185 

Langfitt, Harriet • ■ • -233 

Lantz. David 118.125,275 

Lantz, Diane 189 

Lanza, Ted 104 

Larsen, Bud 205 

Lasik, Larry 127 

Lattavo, Joanne 275 

Lavrich, Thomas 80 

Lawson, John 255 

Lee, Elizabeth ^^'^^^ 

Lee, JoAnn "2 

Lee, Nancy . . . .67, 87, 109, 178, 181 

Leedv, Howard 215 

Lees," Tom 110,199 

Leiser, Dean 264 

Leisz, Nancy 87,95,195 

Lekacena, Andrew 104 

Lemley, Myrna 45,178,185 

Lendeman, Chris 124 

Lenox, Howard 213,264 

Leppzer, Eve 70 

Lessiek, Ben 98,102,105 

Levine, Marcia 275 

Lewis, Art 98 

Lewis, Beryl 195 

Lewis, Greta 68,70 

Lewis, Kathy 81 

Lewis, Raymond 116,275 

Lezak. Patricia 187, 275 

Libertini, Rudv 108,117,126. 

148, 160, 213 

Libis, Glenn 156 

Lightel, Dave 211,275 

Line, Russell 149 

Linderman, Chris .234 

Lindsay. Ann 116 

Lindsay, Joan 185 

Linhart, James 127 

Litch, John 102 

Litty, John 66,179,207,264 

Littv, Marilyn 181 

Llovd, Albert 106, 112, 264 

Lloyd, Robert 199 

Lodge, Larry 255 



Logothetis, Sorrell 126,166, 

179, 201 

Lomba, Lavonne 233 

Lomen, Thomas 112, 264 

Long, Harold 215 

Longacre, James 66,7* 

Lopane, Franklin 203 

Lotze, Charles 208 

Lovasy, Elaine 178, 195 

Love, Jerry 201 

Love, Kenneth 264 

Lowe, Jerry 264 

Lowrv, Jim 64 

Lozier, Del 199, 255* 

Lucas, James 275 

Luff, Jenrose 229 

Lukachek, Herbert 126, 264 

Lundy, Muriel 181 

Luxon, Don 105 

Lyman, Gary 213 

Lynch, Beverly 230 

Lyndes, Nyla 120 

M 

Maag, Faith 189 

MacKey, Merle 75,205 

Mackey, Pat 67.109 

Macek, Rose Mane 181 

Macey, Mary 2i5 

Maff ett. Robert L 112, 265 

Majestic. Mildred 275 

Maguone, Tom 105 

Manaffey, Larry 126, 148 

Malenich, Joan 120, 124, 234 

Mangone. Mary Jane 120 

Malcolm, Thomas 199 

Malkin, Leonard 197, 265 

Mallamo, Joe 121, 219 

Mallarnee, Walter 

Mallchok, Dick 124 

Mallory, Tom 85, 68 

Mallett, Charles 102 

Maimquist, Harold 255 

Maloney , Margaret 94 

Maipass. Ruth 120 

Maiicim, Marlene 275 

Mancmi, William 119 

Mangan, Ronald 106, 255 

Manmnen, James . . . .202. 203, 265 

Manno, Norma 181 

Mansell, Tom 207 

Mantle, Ray 66 

Manusack, Carol 275 

Manwaring, Jon 91 

Marcus, Edwin 276 

Mariol, Phyl 124 

Marion, Clyde 220,255 

Marks, Raiph 219 

Maro. Joan 287 

Marrell, Riley 265 

Marshall, John 121 

Marsey, Pat 76 

Marsh, Henry 217 

Martau, Gerald 114, 276, 126 

Martau, Neil 217 

Martin, Dave 96 

Martin, David 255, 118 

Martin, Diane 92 

Martin, John 106,217 

Martin. Gilbert 64, 75, 20/, 276 

Martin, Grace 185 

Martin. Howard 148 

Martin, John 106,217 

Martin, John 255 

Martin, Jerry 117, 126 

Martin, Peg 120, 189 

Martin, Ralph 276 

Martin, Sam 116 

Maselli, Felix 75 

Maselli, Harry 75' 

Maselli. John 75 

Mason, Jan 201 

Masquelier, Amelia 80,276 

Mastcko, Joseph 255 

Mater, Janice 234 

Mathis, Carmen 276 

Mattox, Naomi 92 

Matulis, Frank 265 

Maurer, Tom 102, 126, 203 

Maxim, Marcia 76 

Maximovich, Michael 122 

Mayer, Charles 102, 103, 104 

Mayer, George 207,265 

Mayhew, Ron 64,122,211 

Mayle. George 158 

Mazzatenta, Carolyn 80 

Mazer, Rosemary 189 

Mazer, Vincent 217 

McAfee, Wayne 68,215 



McAllister, Nancy 96 

McBride, Neil 207,264 

McCaffrey, Jane 86,181 

McCallister, Catherine 181 

McCardel, Margaret 275 

McCarter, Dave 104,112 

McCarthy, James ....37,64,106, 
111,211,264 

McCarthy, Thomas 211 

McClelland, Bruce 96 

McClelland, Hannah 191 

McClintock, Marcia 183 

McColgan, Millard 264 

McCoUum, Norma 264 

McCormick. PhvUis . .27. 115, 193 

McCo v, Roger 91 

McDermott, Jerry 104,125 

McDonald, Charles 220 

McDonald. Clyde 275 

McDonnell. Michael 275 

McEl wee. Wendell 275 

McEntee. Mary Lou 189 

McEntire. Audrey 87. 178. 191. 275 

McFadden, Jame"s 265 

McGinnis. Joan 70 

McGirr, Beverly 109,114,115, 

118.178,183.275 

McGregor, Bonnie 67,234 

McGuire, James 123,275 

Mcintosh, Mary Jane 183, 275 

Mcintosh, Robert 217, 265 

McKay, Doug 102 

McKeivv, Jeff 105 

McKirahan, Bob 124 

McLain, William 117, 124, 148, 275 

McLaren, Don 127 

McMaugh, Gordon 199 

McMurray. Paul 207 

McNair. Clarence 156 

McNeil. Barbara 92 

McNeilly. Earl 66. 203. 275 

Mehlow. Ruth 92 

Mehok. Don 121,201 

Meinhardt, Arthur 205 

Mellon, Andy 127 

Mercure, Audrienne 187 

M'^reenov, Leonard 265 

Mfrtler, Carol 124 230 

Messeros, .Terry 102. 103. 104 

Messnor. John 122 

Metcalf . Joe Ann 193 

Motcalf, Patricia 109,185.276 

Metzger, Jane 181 

Meyer. Joan 96. 120 

Meyers. B^-uce 205 

Meyers. Richard 197 

Micciche. Josenh 276 

Michailides John 203 

Mickelson. June 187 

Miethke, Myrna 92 

Mihalus, Dick 126, 149 

Mihos, Andrew 265 

Miklos, Marilyn 185 

Mikolich, Louis 265 

Mikula, Louis 217 

Miletich, David 201 

Miley, Betty Lou 114, 18T 

Millar, Robert 199 

Miller. Bill 84 

Miller, Carol 230 

Miller, Charles 265 

Miller, Danneen 181. 234 

Miller, Diane 230 

Miller. Don 211 

Miller, Earl 217 

Miller, Grace 96 

Miller, Jerry 255 

Miller, Joan 76 

Miller, Keith 123, 199 

Miller, Susan 255 

Miller, Pat 64 

Miller, Paul 125 

Miller, William 74 

Millhone, H 265 

MiUigan, Margie 119 

Mills, Frank 205 

Miloshoff, Spiro 205,255 

Mmdick, Ricnard 265 

Minkel, Art 104,217 

Miracle, Phil 85,111,203,255 

Mitchell, William 149.201 

Mock, Roberta 92,120 

Modarelli, Tony 203 

Moise. Helen 185 

Moles, Larry 265 

Molli, Kenneth 122, 276 

Mong, Carole 255 

Montgomery, Marcia 191,276 

Moon, Ralph 213,255 

Moore, Colleen 119,181,229 



300 



Student Picture Index 



Moore, Donna 92 

Moore, Donald 108,112,265 

Moore, James 110, 255 

Moore, Janet 183 

Moore, Marian 187 

Moore, Rav 102 

Moore, Ronald 217 

Moore, Ronald 217 

Moore, Sharon 181 

Moorehead, Ann 181,216 

Moran, Patricia ...34,38,64,115, 

191,265 

Morehead, Ralph 265 

Morford, Charles 276 

Morgan, Marylou 74 

Morgan, Nancy 120,276 

Mormanis, George 123, 276 

Morrell, Frank 205, 255 

Morris, Marcia 117,124,191 

Morris, William 207 

Morrison, Clyde 93 

Morse. Janet 92, 120 

Morter, Milton 265 

Morton, Robert 75 

Moss. Peggy 276 

Moss, Ronald 276 

Mottice, William ...108,117,124, 

203, 276 

Mould, Ted 127 

Mounts. Richard 276 

Mowrey, Paul 276 

Mulcahey, Edmund 217, 265 

Mulhern, Elizabeth 230 

Mull, David 276 

MuUins, Ann 183 

Mulvaney, David 215 

Muntz, Ethel 76, 94 

Murphy, Clifford 83,265 

Murphy, Janet 92 

Murphy, Joseph 217, 265 

Murphy, Mikelann 185,254 

Murtland, Marcia 120 

Myers. Donald 123 

Myers. Evelyn .74,76,192,193,276 

Myers, James 127 

Myers, John 102 

Myers, Ralph 102 

Myers, Stuart 64,116,211 

N 

Nackes, Mary 185 

Nader, Blair 254 

Nader, Les 156 

Nagy, Bill 102 

Navarrette, Frank 123 

Neal, Patricia 92,115,265 

Neel, Ronald 148,213 

Nell, Peggy 229 

Nelson, David 118 

Nelson, Elinor 193, 276 

Nelson, Nancy Jo 116, 122 

Nelson. James 221 

Nelson, Richard 221,265 

Nestor, Robert 211 

Nestor, Thomas 205 

Netter, Lois 98 

Negello, Dan 96 

Newhart, Thomas 112, 265 

Newman, Ralph 90 

Newton, Beverly 96,118,276 

Nicely, Carl 207 

Nickell, Don 148 

Nicholac, Nick 74,75 

Nicholas, Marian 276 

Niemever, Alan 254 

Nobak, Roland 105 

Nohava, Marilyn 183 

Nolfi, Frank 207 

Nordman, Dick 211 

Noss, Raymond .75,118,120,125, 
276 

Novak, Barbara 195 

Novak, George 102,199 

Novotny, Nancy 185,254 

Nowak, Bill 160,219 

Nowak, Christopher 277 

Nutter, Ronald 220 

Nye, Sally 254 

O 

Oborne, Richard 80, 108 

Oborne, Thomas 254 

O'Conner, Jack 155 

O'Day. Edward 217 

O'Farrell, Patrick 179, 199 

O'Farrell, William 199 

Ohlin, Bernice 115, 193 

Olinger, Raymond 104, 266 



Olcott, Dale 207 

Oleott. Melvin 266 

Olmosk. Sheila 90 

Olson. John 205 

Opie, John 199 

Orben, Coe 75,203 

O'Ryan. William 277 

Oser, William 122,215.254 

Osnowitz. Edward 205 

Ostrander, Bob 105 

Oster. James 104,211,266 

Over, Richard 266 

Overton. Richard 211 

Owens, Burl 148 

Owens, Luke 148 

Owry, Sylvia 266 



Pae. Roger ^"'^ ^£? 

Paghet. Eleanor .•■■•:!* 

Palmer, Jack 198, 199 

p-'lmer, John 254 

Palmer, Treva .81 

Palsha, Bob 207 

Pappas, Dorthy 277 

Pappas, John 266 

Papsun. Richard 211,266 

Paradeses, Manuel 75 

Parilla, Richard 211 

Parise, James 201. 277 

Parker, Larry 112 

Parker. Stanley 266 

Parrigin, Clio 92 

parrigin. Cora 92 

Parry, Bernard 254 

Partington, Sheela 76 

Pastor, Pat 120 

Patridge, Dan ....37,64,108,179. 

203. 266 
Patterson, James ....104.213.254 

Patterson, Patricia 254 

Paul, James 90. 104, 108. 179. 

199. 266 

Paulus, Floyd 203,266 

Paulus, Glen 126,148 

Paulus, Gordon 254 

Pa vlinsin. Stephen 106 

Pavlow, James 123 

Pax-ton, Ralph 266 

Pealer, Lois -76 

Pearce. Anna Lee 185 

Peck, Willism 221 

Pelton, Lynda !"• ?I! 

Penf ield, Virginia 181 

Perample, Diane 189 

Perchinske, Tom 217 

Perkin, Edward 277 

Perkins. Phil 148, 156 

Perme, John 75 

Permowicz 75, 95, 205 

Perry, Pat 124 

Perry, Ron 102, 103, 106, 199 

Peterson, Richard 121 

Petit, Richard 205,266 

Petrof es, Jerry 156 

Petroni, Mario 112 

Pfautz, Bart 156 

Pf oor, Carol 189 

Phillips. Joan 277 

Pichola, George 219 

Pierce, Bonita 74, 181 

Pierog. David 205 

Pinnev, Joe 124 

Piry, Bob 207 

Pisanelli. Marion 126,148,203 

Piskos. Bill Ill 

Pittkin. William 122 

Pleis, Rov 68,125,266 

Pliszka. Frank 121 

Pollack, Lillian 30, 67, 181, 254 

Poole, Judith 183 

Popa, Nicholas 254 

Porter. Richard 93 

Posey, Darlene 120, 185 

Post. Judy 191 

Potopsky. Dan 160, 161 

Potter. Shirley 92 

Power, Christine 191 

Pouttu, Shirley 183 

Povck, William 199. 254 

Pratt. Thomas 122, 254 

Pramuk. Ed 66 

Prendergast. Rosemary 189 

Pressler, Ruth 277 

Previte, Angelo 207 

Prickett, Cynthia 193 

Priebe, Elmer 277 

Prime vie, Donald 277 

Prinz, Fred 122,266 



Pritza, Pete 94 

Proctor, Robert 277 

Prokop, Pat 119 

Proprik, John 112 

Prosinski, Dick 82, 266 

Prosser, Rae 109, 178, 195. 277 

Prutton. Dorothy 116, 193, 234 

Pucci. Armand 277 

Puffenbarger. Edward 106 

Pugrant, Robert 64,197,266 

Pump. Melvin 106 

Purdum, Marjorie 92,277 

Putignano, Angela 254 

Pyle. Edward 213 

Q 

Quallich, Margaret 277 

Quigley, Fred 102 

Quine, Frank 87 

R 

Rader. Philip 254 

Rankin, Ann oaq'^cc 

Ramsey, Charles ^"■'' ?c5 

Ramsey, Marilyn ^54 

Ramsey, Richard ^a* 

Rand, Martin 254 

Randall, Shirley 277 

Rath, Marcia Mo 

Rauschert, Marilyn ,;;-aAV 

Rausch, David 75, 201 

Raver. Gwen 1°^ 

Ray. Robert ^54 

j^qy Xerrv i^-^ 

RayiDUck, Bill 126, 155 

Raymer. Paul -98 

Rayner, Paul .-'.i-lo™ 

Rak, Rebecca ....114,115,183,277 

Read, Gerald ;-,-^x,JS 

Redinger, Bev 64, 120, 187 

Redding, Ronald ....117,124.277 

Redlin. Ken 126,148,211 

Reed. Darlene 189 

Reed, James 211 

Reed, Malcolm 266 

Reese, June ;;S? 

Reese, Nancy 45, 61, 191 

Reeves. Bob -75 

Reichert. Dick 221 

Reiner, Bernie 214, 215 

Reising. Richard 125 

Reisland, Anne 96 

Reist, Jane 230 

Rembiesa. Charles 205 

Remlev, Polly 229 

Reoaskv, Ann 120. 178. IM 

Rex. Marilvn 195. 277 

Reynolds, Elizabeth 193 

Rhoads. Carol 74 

Rhodes, Norman 118. 277 

Rhodes. Richard 207 

Rice. Jack 201 

Richards, Kay 68, 124. 189 

Richards, Phil 64, 105 

Richards, William 74 

Richardson, Barbara 124, 191, 254 

Richardson, Jack 211 

Richardson, Jo 109, 117. 124 

Richev. Frank 127, 254 

Ricka'rd, Ronald 217, 277 

Ridenour. Robert 220,254 

Riegler, Ron 158 

Riemenschneider. Sally 76 

Rinehart. John 74, 217 

Rinella, Don 213 

Rlnghand. Roberta ..109,191,277 

Rini, Marion 116,277 

Roach. Linda 195 

Robb. Jim 158 

Robbins, Gene 197 

Roberto, James 278 

Roberto, Marcus 278 

Roberts, John 102 

Robertson, Adam 146, 149 

Robinson, John 211 

Robinson, Karen 195, 256 

Robinson, Kenneth 266 

Robinson, Allyn 266 

Rocco, Harold 213 

Rocco, Tony 160 

Roche, Pat 191 

Roche, Thomas 256 

Rockman, David 121 

Rockey , Millie 187, 256 

Rodgers, Darryl 211 

Rogers. Doris 278 

Rogers, Evelyn 92,119 

Rogers, Jan 120, 124, 183 

Rogers, Thomas 266 



Rohall. Paul 278 

Rohr, Richard 278 

Rome, Mary Ellen 178, 195 

Romey, John 266 

Rongone, Deanna 189, 230 

Rose, Carol 195 

Rosen, Helen 98,118,119,278 

Rosenbush, Nancy 92 

Ross, Janice 95, 278 

Ross, Richard 256 

Rossi, Edward 256 

Roth, Harvey 66 

Rothkin, Richard 197 

Rovie, Howard 213 

Rozakis, Pauline 189, 278 

Rucker, Fran 124, 195 

Runge, Erwin 122, 256 

Runner, Phyllis 87 

Russell, David 256 

Russell, James 217, 266 

Russo, Attillio 156 

Ryan, Leona 256 

Ryan. Margaret 70 

Rybicki, George 88, 219 

Rybold, Gail 178,181 

s 

Saber, Waldo 219 

Sachs, Don 98 

Sagadenckv, Dorlene 278 

Sala, Jane 195,278 

Salasek, Eddie • .219 

Salinas. Barry 238, 256 

Sally, Jon 256 

Salvador, Vivian 124 

Sambeck, Richard 221 

Sanderson. Dennis 207 

Santoro, Michael 179,214,215 

Santullo, Marilyn 114, 115 

Saracki, Irving 278 

Sargent, Charlotte 278 

Sarkies, JoAnn 187, 278 

Sarver, Roger 66,203 

Sasso, David 266 

Saunders, Louise 120,278 

Saunders. Zane 179, 217 

Savage, Harvey 105 

Savelle, Clarence 106, 278 

Sawyer, Ben 95 

Sawyer, Charles 114 

Sawyer, Don 156 

Saxer, Bob 213 

Scala, Mildred 210 

Scalzitti, Frank 267 

Schaefer. Edwin 256 

Schaedel. Ken 90 

Sehaft. Norm 219 

Schantz, Kay 102, 185 

Scheder, Bernard 197 

Scheid. Pat 76,90 

Scheatzle. David 106 

Schiska. David 105,207 

Schiavone, Louis 266 

Schiffer. Yvonne .67,117,124,278 

Schleich. Dennis 75 

Schmied. Judith 92 

Schneider, Diane . .64, 67. 109. 118. 
178, 181, 278 

Schneier. Bernard 267 

Schoenboin, Roy 90, 267 

Schofield, Richard 207 

Schooley, Marylu 74 

Schrantz, Claude 278 

Schriber, Floyd 105 

Schreier, Kay 120, 185 

Schrock, Deanna 233 

Schrom, Kenneth 217, 256 

Schuhle, Frank 266 

Schultz, Beth 96, 234 

Schroyer, Wayne 122, 256 

Schwab, Alvin 267 

Scott, Thomas 267 

Scully, Shirlee 278 

Seager, Carol 191 

Seager. Sue 191 

Seibert, Darrel 126,148,211 

Seidowski, James 75 

Seiter, William 217 

Self. Betty 76 

Semanco, William 207 

Senepiel, Richard 104,201 

Senweers. Clara 90 

Serich, Richard 267 

Sezon, Rose Marie 183 

Shanaberger, Doris ..80,183.256 
Shanabruch, Ralph . . 128, 179, 201 

Shank, Wes 205 

Shannon, Robert 267 

Shaw, James 267 



301 



Student Picture Index 



Shaw. Martha 92 

Sheatsley, Larry 123, 256 

Shepas. Sonia 195 

Sheeler, Ronald 102 

Shilan, Jim 30 

Shirley, Barbara 189,278 

Shubeck, Laurie 76 

ShuU, Geraldine 178.183 

Shumwav, Robert 221 

Shutak, Robert 256 

Sica, Marv 120 

Sicuro. Nat 95 

Siebenaber. Joan 98 

Siegenthaler. Cline 267 

Sielatycki, Daniel 267 

Silver. Mannie 267 

Silverman. Toby 119 

Silverstein. Don 197 

Siminges, Katherine 94 

Simitaculos. Chris 87,94 

Simon, Ed 160 

Simpson. Patrick 256 

Sinclair, Duncan 96 

Singley, Betty 117, 278 

Skinner, Marge 70, 191' 

Skopos. Michael 94.122.212. 

213 25& 

Skorepa. Carol lie! 119 

Skrinjar. Kay 193 

Skufca. Agnes ..109.117.187.278 

Slabv. Lynn 102. 105 

Slage. Stephen 256 

Slagle. Noel 117.160,161 

Smeyak, Marcia 234 

Smida, Richard 201 

Smida, Connie 76 

Smith, Francis 267 

Smith, Harry 267 

Smith, JoAnn . . .37, 109. 110, 178. 

189, 256 

Smith. June 185 

Smith, Lester 267 

Smith. V. Jean 278 

Smith. Phil 121 

Smith. Thomas 201 

Smith. Wiley 66,220 

Smolen. Norbert 122. 278 

Smucker. Lee 201,256 

Snider. Alice 233 

Snoddy . Robert 267 

Snvder. Dolores 92.115.279 

Snyder. James 201 

Snyder. Ruthann 193 

Sommer, John 267 

Solomon. Guy 217 

Spanabel. Robert 78, 256 

Spence, Bob 149 

Suber. Ben 149 

Speicher, Nancy 229 

Spencer. Richard 221 

Speranza. Patricia 187, 256 

Spetale, Carl 88 

Spevak, Joe 85. 136 

Sprang, Mary 76 

Springer, Barbara 191,279 

Stacev, Laurin 209 

Stallsworth, Thomas 220 

Stan, Kenneth 201 

Stano, Shirley . . ,- 90,279 

Stark, Beverly 181 

Starr, Charles 267 

Starr, Vivian 115,256 

Staubus, Sally 120,279 

Steele, Walter 256 

Steiner. Robert 74 

Stemer. Joseph 279 

Steinert, John Jr 123 

Stephan, Larry 256 

Sterle. Edward 75 

Sterling. George 119 

Stevens. Shirley 67.114.234 

Stevick. Larry 257 

Stewart. Gloria 87 

Stibbe, Andrea 67,90.193 

Stibor, Robert 217 

Stillinger. Frank 66, 207 

Stillson. Don 201 

Stimac. Robert . .108, 148, 213. 267 

Stimpert. Donald 257 

Stinziano. Don 219 

Stoetzer, Harold 257 

Stolfer. Robert 127 

Stoica, Margaret 279 

Stoker, John 205 

Stone, Edgar 257 

Stonestreet, Donald 257 

Stonestreet, Jack 213 

Stout, Linda 220 

Straley, Donald 257 

Strasko, Mary ' 220 



Strawman, Walter 122,257 

Stringer, Dianne 181 

Strohl, Virginia ..84.109.110.257 

Suciu. Donna 279 

Suciu. Jim 94 

Sulecki, Gerald 267 

Sulek. Ed 126.221 

Suloff. David 121. 198. 199, 257 

Sutherland, Donald 279 

Sutphin, Lynda 120 

Sutton, Bill 211 

Sutton. Carl 267 

Svehla, Shirley 118.279 

Swaisgood, John 104 

Swan, John 279 

Swank, Janice 60, 185 

Swank, Karen 116, 181 

Swartz, Carol 193, 279 

Sweatt, Margaret 191 

Sweitzer, Henry 267 

Sweo. Joan 64. 230 

Swigert. Jeanette 74.116.118.229 

Swimmer. Nancy 109,195,257 

Swinehart, Lonn 201,267 

Swing, John 213 

Switka, Joan 96. 230, 279 

Swope, Carl 179, 205 

Szabo. Sylvia 183 

Szy. Marion 279 

T 

Tabler. David 64. 106 

Taiclet, Ronald HI 

Taddeo. Frank 279 

Tager. Robert 279 

Tarr. Gene 68 

Tascione. Rita 188. 189 

Tate. William 221 

Taylor. Janet 92,96.279.299 

Taylor. Kenneth 279 

Taylor. Marjorie 118 

Taylor. Polly 234 

Teiberis. Andrew 268 

Telatnik, Robert 126. 160, 213, 279 

Telzrow. Thomas 268 

Terek. Ed 126. 148 

Tersigni, Rita 191. 257 

Testa. Martin 126. 191, 257 

Teter, David 257 

Textor, Ethel 120' 

Thatch. Joan 234 

Thayer, Pat 76 

Thies, Patricia 116, 181 

Thiem, Lyle 257 

Tholman. Robert 118 

Thomas. Dave 213 

Thomas, Howard 203 

Thomas. Janet 279 

Thomas. June 86.110 

Thomas. Louis 279 

Thomas. Margaret 279 

Thomas. Noel 268 

Thomas. Paul 257 

Thomas. Richard 179, 208, 209, 257 
Thomasson, David ..198,199,257 

Thompson, James 203,213 

Thompson. Katherine 195 

Thompson, Lynn 229 

Thomson, Bob 152,155 

Thonen, Paul 102 

Thornberry. Dale 257 

Thorpe, Louann 114,115 

Thur, Evelyn 116,279 

Thurn, Otto 205, 268 

Tims, Paul 66,203 

Tirpak. Joe 90,207 

Todd, Leslie 122 

Tolloti, Dick 160.162,163 

Tomasi, Lois 189 

Tompos, Len 96 

Torrence, Rayna 67, 120, 234 

Torok, Frank 217 

Toth, Richard 121, 217, 268 

Totaro, Guy 257 

Tovissi, Joseph 279 

Towne, Joyce 124, 181. 234 

Trevis. Nancy 178.193.280 

Trissel. Gerry 112. 268 

Troiano, Marlin 125 

Troyer. Paul 66. 200, 201 

Trozzo, Charlotte 185 

Trozzo, Sam 205 

Trumbull, Alice 92,120,230 

Trunck, Bill 83 

Trusz, Luba 257 

Tsangeos. Stella 94 

Tucker, Leanne 119 

Tully, Allan 209 

Twaddle. Dave 160, 201 

Tweed, Donna 76 



u 

Uhrspringer, Marge 76 

Unumb. Nancy 257 

Upole. Richard 209 

Urchek. Carla 117, 187. 280 

Ursehler, Edward 203 

V 

Vale, Carol 76 

Valenta, Jan 189 

Valiere. Carolyn 70 

Valley. Gary 102 

Van Almen. Margaret . .64. 109. 
178, 187. 268 

Vance. Dorothy 257 

Vandersall. Bill 85,201 

Van Horn, Don 117. 124 

Vargo, Eleanor 120 

Vargo, Mary Ann 189 

Varner. Robert 127 

Vasarhelv. Frank 280 

Vaughn. 'Karlyn 193 

Vaught. Leroy 268 

Velo. William 199, 280 

Vencel, Art 217 

Venefra, Bob 122 

Vigvary, Giza 102 

Vitale, John 280 

Vinczeller. Lynne 257 

Vitanveli. Joseph 105 

Volk. Neil 123 

Volkman, Audrey ...185,220.268 

W 

Waddle. Al 128. 199 

Wade, Shirley 257 

Walas, John 217, 257 

Waldvogel, Jean 67 

Walker, George 102 

Walker, Mike 209 

Walker, Ralph 127, 257 

Walker. Roger 199 

Walker. Walt 116, 199 

Walli, Barbara 120 

Walrath, Gary 268 

Walsh, Eileen 193 

Walsh, Gerald 217,257 

Walsh, Sandra 183 

Walter, Beverly 280 

Walther, George 199, 258 

Waltner, Marilyn 280 

Wanous, Lois 193, 280 

Wanzor, Gilbert 198, 199, 268 

Warburton. Dick 211.258 

Warner. Robert 179.268 

Warner, Charles 209, 268 

Warner, Clvde 85, 201 

Warner, Eddie 220 

Warnicke, Dan 208, 209 

Warren, Judy 233 

Was, Phyllis 124 

Wasvk, "Carol 95, 109, 115, 118. 280 

Waters. William 122,258 

Watkins, Joanne 70 

Watkins, David 203 

Watrous, Nancy 258 

Watson, Bill 122 

Watson. Jack 105 

Webb. Barbara 91. 280 

Webb. Paul 258 

Webb. Russ 91 

Webb. William 257 

Webber. Henry 203 

Weber, Arlene 90 

Weber, Glen 74 

Weber, Donald 268 

Weber. Sandy 234 

Weber. Stephen 258 

Webster. Nancy 87.193 

Weckerly. Gordan 102 

Wedewe'n, Eunice 191 

Weese, James 258 

Wegenek, John 158 

Weil, Joel 258 

Weiss, Joan 92,230 

Welch, Hugh 268 

Welcher, Paul 220 

Wells, Dorothy 181 

Wells, Richard 123 

Wendt, Judy 115,185 

Wentzel, Janet 76 

West, John 122 

West. Lewis 122,258 

West, Melvin 149, 213, 268 

Westfall, Jack 201 

Westring. Tom ...64,104,179,209 

Wetshtein, William 280 

Wettrich, Susan 187. 280 

Wentzel. Janet 76 

Wetzel. Marilyn 92, 120 



Whitacre, Glenda 118 

Whitaker, Donald 123, 217. 258 

White. Doris 229 

White, John 268 

White. Karen 92 

White, Marsha 92, 233 

White, Mary 178, 195 

Whited, James 258 

Whitley. James .106,121.149,220, 

258 
Whitley, William 121, 145, 149, 220, 

258 

Whitman, Jan 280 

Whitmer. Jerry 201. 258 

Wick. Robert 111.201 

Widican. Dot 178.188.189 

Wierman, Irene 185 

Wilder, Pat 185 

Wilkin, Jane 258 

Willets, Marge 76 

Willev, Clarence 258 

Williams, Brinley 102 

Williams, Chet 160, 163. 213 

Williams. Colleen 120 

Williams. Dean 268 

Williams. Jack . . . ; 68 

Williams. Jim 85,209 

Williams. Jo Ellen 189.229 

Williams. John 209.268 

Williams. Robert 112 

Williams. Ronald 74 

Williams. Wayne 149 

Williamson. John 199 

Willis. Elizabeth 118. 280 

Wilkom. John 209 

Wilson. Dolores 183, 280 

Wilson. Herbert 207. 258 

Wilson. Jeanne 280 

Wilson. Kathv 124. 295 

Wilson. Milton 258 

Wilson. Paul 258 

Wilson. Ruth 37 

Wilson. Thomas 268 

Wilton. Shirley 280 

Wilsterman. Alma 118 

Winbigler. Nancy 74,191 

Wineek. James 258 

Wing. Martin 127. 268 

Winovich. Dorothy 94,234 

Winter. Don 210. 211 

Wirth. Donna 229,280 

Wise, David 209,258 

Wiseman, Jess 74. 136 

Wiseman. Judy 185 

Witzler. Marilyn 193 

Witzler. Margaret 230 

Wolf. JoAnne 119 

Wolfe. Gloria 74 

Wolfe. Sue 230 

Wolfendale. Alan 215. 268 

Wonderlv, Ann 92 

Wonsetler. Marv 92.280 

Woods. Carolyn 280 

Woody, Shirley 195 

Wooster, Keith 210,211 

Worcester, Keith 211 

Worlev, Lyle 104 

Wright, Dolores 92,280 

Wright, Irene 280 

Wright, William 209.258 

Wvlie, Eddie 268 

Wylie, Elaine 181 

Wyman. Sheldon 166 

Wynn. Nancy 80 

Y 

Yarsa. Barbara 124 

Yockey. Nancy . .86. 109. 110, 193 
Young, Carl 268 

z 

Zackman, Donna 280 

Zahtilla, Paul 280 

Zak, Judith 195, 280 

Zamary, Bernadine 181 

Zampino, Tonv 149, 203 

Zapiler, Shirley 258 

Zasio, Arthur 258 

Zavoda, Martha 92 

Zeller, Bob 93 

Zenda, Marlene 193. 268 

Zima, Ann 120 

Zimmer, Joan 120 

Zimmerman, Charlotte ..189.234 

Zingale. Carole 118 

Zinsmeister. Joyce 193, 280 

Zlatkin, Marvin 197 

Zofko, Ed 211,226 

Zupanc, John 179,221 

Zupon, Lawrence 211 



302 



The education and value that has been obtained by those who have 
helped make the publication of the 1957 Chestnut Burr possible will never 
be realized to its fullest extent. 

Starting with an all new staff this year we struggled and learned as we 
worked to make this Burr one of which we are truly proud. Our efforts, 
however, would have been worthless without the cooperation of the faculty 
and administration who answered our wishes to the best of their ability. 
I hope that this year we have continued to build up relations with the 
faculty so that in years to come, "cooperation" will be the password by 
which this book is published. 

Professional advice was also needed and to mention a few of the ones 
who helped, I would like to thank Fred Noer, Dick Brier and Frank Persell 
of Indianapolis Engraving, Judson Rinebold and Phyllis Gilliland of Gray 
Printing Company and many others who have all had a part in the pro- 
duction of this book. 

I wish to thank Mr. Fosdick, our adviser, for his understanding coopera- 
tion and assistance. 

To the Chestnut Burr staff I wish to say "thanks gang," because trying 
to mention one would require mentioning all of them. It has been a won- 
derful experience for me and now that this is the last page, I wish that we 
could do it all over again. 

Finally, I want to wish Ralph Kingzett and his staff all the luck in the 
world on next year's book. 

This Chestnut Burr I will never forget. 

THE EDITOR 



303 




txcr oWcy' 



mm[ mmwBiMffMMm^^mS^ 




^^3;niiimiiiiii!iiiiiiiiii/m/iw- ig 
^MiiWMiiiiimiimiiiiiimii' ' "" 



'iii=^ 






^!! r-^ 







'ri^-^<!^<<<^<<'t<<<<<fi-(<<j<M<<X<<<'^<<*^^.<^^ 



l,„355^::::ss.^5^sss=s^=E===:^S55Si^a>5irt^